Whitish Bonnet - Mycena vulgaris
These tiny mushrooms are Mycena vulgaris (Mycenaceae), a species characterized by having the stem much longer than cap diameter, and the cap covered with a thin slimy pellicle, separable. This fungus is small, less than 5 cm tall.
The species is gregarious and can be found growing in large number in needle litter in coniferous wood of North America and Europe.
Photo credit: ©Alex Alonso | Locality: Vallgorguina, Barcelona, Spain
Why is it such a hard concept to grasp that cows milk is for baby cows and not humans
why is it such a hard concept to grasp that soy milk is for baby soybeans and not humans
why is it such a hard concept to grasp that trix are for kids and not rabbits
housing should be a basic a human right.
people shouldn’t have to “earn” a roof over their heads so that they don’t die in the streets.
Squeeee! We can’t stop looking at these portraits of critters by Nat Geo photographer Vincent J. Musi.
Chlorophyllum olivieri (Agaricaceae) is a common mushroom in temperate hemiboreal and boreal zones in Europe and North America. It grows in coniferous woods, in old and-hills or litter beds, often forming fairy rings.
This species is generally regarded as an edible mushroom, however it resembles C. brunneum, which is suspected to be poisonous.
Photo credit: ©Renée Lebeuf | Locality: Kentville, Nova Scotia, Canada (2011)
Broadwinged planthopper - Euricania facialis
Euricania facialis (Hemiptera - Ricaniidae) is a species of planthopper distributed in China (Fujian, Zhejiang, Jiangxi, Henan, Shanxi, Taiwan) and Japan. Although Korea is not normally listed in its range, this specimen was photographed there.
This species feeds on silver chain, orange, tea plant, mulberry.
Photo credit: ©Audie Wilkins | Locality: Chungcheongbuk-do, Republic of Korea (2013)
Lost | ©Klaus Wiese (Seychelles)
Literally the most beautiful thing ever
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