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08-07-2020 16:47

Chris Yeates Chris Yeates

Bonjour tous While searching for the downy mildew

07-07-2020 13:34

Markov Sergey

I found this peziza sp. on loamy soil - on the gro

10-07-2020 14:26

Thomas Læssøe

Anybody in the know of eg Pseudoneottispora?See: 

09-07-2020 00:39

Valencia Lopez Francisco Javier

Hola a todosEncontré este curioso ascomycete a me

08-07-2020 19:01

Nicolas VAN VOOREN Nicolas VAN VOOREN

Bonjour.Je ne remets plus la main sur mon tiré-à

08-07-2020 20:29

Juuso Äikäs

These were growing on a dead grass stalk in a fore

08-07-2020 18:21

Castillo Joseba Castillo Joseba

me mandan el material seco recolectado en mdera si

08-07-2020 10:59

Joanne Taylor

Hi there,Does anyone have a copy of the following

07-07-2020 21:07

Lieve Deceuninck Lieve Deceuninck

Dear members of this forumCould this find be Cheil

08-07-2020 16:41

Thomas Læssøe

Suggestions on this one would be very welcomesee:

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Mitrula paludosa
Yannick Mourgues, 13-06-2008 22:20
Yannick MourguesBonsoir.

Aujourd'hui, découverte d'une magnifique station de Mitrula paludosa. Plusieurs centaines d'exemplaires.
Je me demandais si c'était courant comme espèce. J'ai cru voir qque part que c'est une espèce protégée dans certaines régions. Est-ce vrai ?

Yannick
  • message #4894
Yannick Mourgues, 13-06-2008 22:23
Yannick Mourgues
Re:Mitrula paludosa
Good evening.

Today, I have found a nice place with more then one hundred specimen of Mitrula paludosa.
I would like to know if it's common or rare ? I think I have seen somewhere that this specie is protected in many countries. Is it right or not ?

Yannick
Andrew N. Miller, 13-06-2008 22:33
Andrew N. Miller
Re:Mitrula paludosa
We have recently (May 2008) collected this species from the Great Smoky Mountains National Park in North Carolina, USA. It had a fascinating habitiat - growing only on dead leaves in a stream. It has previously been collected from this park before. I may not have the correct species, but I believe it is a Mitrula. It does look very similat to your specimen.

Andy
Stip Helleman, 13-06-2008 22:46
Stip Helleman
Re:Mitrula paludosa
Hi Yannick,
This species is on the Netherlands red list as endangered species but has no legal protection status, none fungi have in the netherlands. You should ask Regis he is amember of the European Council of Conservation of Fungi. (hypelink to the ECCF) http://www.wsl.ch/eccf/

Amitiés
Stip
Andreas Gminder, 13-06-2008 22:53
Andreas Gminder
Re:Mitrula paludosa
Hallo,

Mitrula paludosa grows on litter in very wet places. Sometimes even in the water, but not truly submerged. Main biotops in Germany are either the borders of peat bogs, especially when there are channels to drain them and on the other hand Alnus swamps which go along small rivulets or which surround lakes or other biotops with standing water. Itz occurs on litter of conifers as well as on broadleaf litter. In Germany it has a clear preference for acid soils and for nutriant poor water. Therefor it is quite common in the areas with acid ground, but is lacking nearly totally in the lime stone areas.
Last year I have also observed a group of three albinotic ascocarps - purely white - amongst hundreds of normal coloured exemplaires.

In the german Red List of 1992 the species was classified as category 3, which means "vulnerable" and is the lowest category in the Red List. In the new version Mitrula paludosa will fall out of the Red List and is classified in a category outside hte List which means something like "not yet endangered, but its situation needs tol be observed".

best regards,
Andreas
Jean Pierre Dechaume, 13-06-2008 23:00
Jean Pierre Dechaume
Re:Mitrula paludosa
Pour donner un avis limité à ma région, le sud du Morvan, (Saône et Loire, France), c'est une espèce courante et très abondante, tous les ans, dans les milieux qui lui conviennent, les dépressions tourbeuses acides avec sources et ruisseaux, de 400 à 800 m d'altitude.
J Pierre
Enrique Rubio, 14-06-2008 08:22
Enrique Rubio
Re:Mitrula paludosa
In Spain it's a very common species, with restricted habitat, from 500 to 2000 m of altitude