Shrooming through the woods and Tracker test.

Discussion in 'Outings, Trips & Expeditions' started by Primordial, Sep 7, 2019.

  1. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I headed out in search of some mushrooms. I haven't had too much free time and I think I missed my local chanterelle hedgehog fruiting but wanted to see if I could find any.

    It had rained the night before and the day was overcast and the temps were in the mid 50's. Nice for hiking.

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    Took a small load out in the Tuff Possum scarf rigged as a sling bag.

    Came across this paper bag of death.

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    Tinder and high protein food source all in one! Happy days!! ...lets get to harvesting!

    Found some mushrooms. Most I couldn't identify.

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    Puff balls...
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    Northern tooth fungus...
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    @GreenFrog
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    Found some of the best toilet paper nature can provide...

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    Homer Simpson once said "Leaves of three let it be, leaves of four eat some more!"

    Edit: After further investigation the above plant is a non fruiting Jack in the pulpit.

    In my area poison ivy and jewelweed often grow near each other. A poultice made of crushed up jewelweed can counter effect the oils of poison ivy, effectively neutralizing it in most instances.

    About 30 yards away, some jewelweed...

    IMG_0110.JPG
    It's one of my favorite wild flowers. It looks exotic to me.

    He was once a fun guy...

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    Sign of fall...

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    Continued...
     
    Last edited: Sep 8, 2019
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  2. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Finally found some shrooms I can eat! Oysters!

    IMG_0115.JPG

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    I took a small bag full.

    More northern tooth fungus...

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    Reminds me of back in the day when my clan used to pull mammoth molars out the skulls so we could grate our wooly rhino cheese with them.

    More puff balls...

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    What do turkeys and oysters have in common?

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    This log.

    Turkey tails for days...

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    Tuff Possum survival scarf pack was comfortable.

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    How's yours doing @schapm ??

    Continued...
     
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  3. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Blue Bead lily berries.

    IMG_0125.JPG
    No eat.

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    Note: The leaves you see are from another plant. The lily leaves can be seen in the first photo near the lower left corner of the photo, near the ground.

    Horse hoof fungus...

    IMG_0127.JPG

    Continued...
     
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  4. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    The days load out...

    IMG_0129.JPG

    I stopped for lunch and some skills practice.

    It had rained and I wanted to test my primitive tracker in a survival type scenario. The simulation is if I just had wet hardwoods to build a fire with the aid of a semi primitive ignition source....in other words skill and experiment testing time. No birch bark, no dried grass, no matches, no ferro rod.

    Started chopping up some soggy, dead, downed maple off the forest floor.

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    For not being very big, the knife chopped well. Well enough that it didn't take too long and keep in mind this is dried maple so it's pretty hard. This about the diameter of tree I would choose for a sturdy shelter if I had to build one too.

    I'm not one to batton much but the wood was wet and I need a dry section...plus we all know the only true test of a knife is being able to baton through wood and chop cinder blocks. Time to do the splits...

    So after I pulled my groin doing the splits, I went about battoning the wood.

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    It blew through the knots.

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    I'm pretty much a Tracker knife virgin at this point so I'm still learning the bases. After a couple of attempts I started to get the hang of making the curls with the quarter round.

    IMG_0137.JPG

    Continued...
     
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  5. woodsmanjohn

    woodsmanjohn Supporter Supporter Bushclass II

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    Awesome post buddy, "Paper bag of death" Yep:46: Those were some really cool pics buddy like the Jewelweed pic good stuff.




     
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  6. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I think I have just enough curls, but maybe I should of made a little more. I thought this could do it seeing it was maple and should burn with decent heat.

    IMG_0138.JPG

    Flint and steel time.

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    A spark took to the char cloth in about 4 strikes.

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    I buried the charcloth into the curls and blew gently...it almost didn't take but I could feel the heat as I blew more air into the curl pile... I gave it one more hot blow and she started smoking up, then just before the cloth was all burnt up...

    POOF!!

    IMG_0141.JPG

    My curl pile started falling apart though, and I probably should have made about 3 times the amount of curls.

    I nursed the fire into being after several minutes of blowing on it and adding random curls and small pieces of wood until the bigger stuff ignited.

    Lunch time! I had a @Wolfcri special.

    IMG_0144.JPG

    I also put some water on for tea. I achieved a rolling boil with only the wood I initially processed.

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    I was well pleased with this knife as an option as a hard use survival tool.

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    Tea time. Black British tea and a strawberry honey straw.

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    Since getting this Tuff Possum Survival Scarf as a gift from an anonymous forum member, I've probably put on about 10 miles of woods hiking with it as an impromptu sling bag. It's showing some wear where it must contact my belt, or belt loops as I walk or it snagged some brush.

    IMG_0147.JPG
    Getting broke in!

    Continued...
     
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  7. Outdoor Dauber

    Outdoor Dauber Roughian #3 Supporter

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    You're poison ivy looks different than ours here in Central PA.
     
  8. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Hitch hiker!

    IMG_0150.JPG

    More shrooms...

    At first I thought this was dryad's saddle from a distance, but as I got closer it didn't look like it. I'm not sure what kind this is so I left it.

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    I dunno what these are, but they looked neat-o.
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    Then I spotted this.

    Do you see it?

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    Although it's hard to tell in the photo, this large moss covered rock is going uphill. What do you see on it? @ArmyMacE can see it, I'm sure.

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    If you know what it is we are looking at here, please comment.:)

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    More stuff growing...

    False solomon's seal.
    IMG_0173.JPG

    Continued...
     
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  9. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Vermilion Hygrophorus. The red mushroom. I call them "fire mushrooms".

    IMG_0174.JPG
    From an ember...


    To a flame!
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    Don't know what these are...
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    This coyote must have a foot fungus...notice the mycelia growing out on main pad? lol

    Sign of the times...
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    White baneberry (aka doll's eyes)...

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    Eating these will do a number of things to you....including stopping your heart with it's powerful mix of cardiogenic toxins that cause your heart muscles to relax, thus making you relax permanently.

    Continued...
     
  10. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Young lobster mushroom.
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    Partridge berry. Edible and bland, but still way better than white baneberry.

    IMG_0187.JPG

    I had a good time going for a woods walk and I was very satisfied with the way knife work went. I enjoy these cloudy, cool days. They are a harbinger of the long winter that awaits.

    Thanks for looking!
     
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  11. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Yeah, ours is a low growing plant and doesn't grow like a vine up here. If I go about 3 hours south it's a vine.
    IMG_0112.JPG
     
  12. Outdoor Dauber

    Outdoor Dauber Roughian #3 Supporter

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    Leaf shape, coloration, everything is different.

    poison-ivy-poisoning.jpg
     
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  13. woodsmanjohn

    woodsmanjohn Supporter Supporter Bushclass II

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    That is some really great skills practice, looks like a great time out Brad. How is the flint and steel leather pouch holding up for you buddy?

     
  14. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Thanks! It is working out well! You did a good job crafting it and I'm happy to use it!
     
  15. woodsmanjohn

    woodsmanjohn Supporter Supporter Bushclass II

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    I'm glad it is holding up brother and you are getting some use out of it. I really liked seeing all the plant ID in your post to excellent job!
     
  16. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I might actually have 2 variations here. I have one version that grows along river in rocky areas that has lighter colored, more narrow, "droopy" leaves...it also must have more toxic oil because they seem to have more sheen too. This version is usually along rivers. The versions I find in the woods seem to be darker and have broader leaves, but this could be an adaptation in the forest due to the dense canopy. Just like young oaks and basswood have huge leaves. Huge leaves gather more sunlight for a small plant that gets shaded out by the tall trees. All this is just theory on my part.
     
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  17. Jonah L. Archer

    Jonah L. Archer ~Roughian #21~ ~ MOA #62 ~ Supporter Bushclass II

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    Seeing things in moss?... what kind of shrooms are you taking? :13:
     
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  18. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I didn't find any of the good ones.
     
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  19. gohammergo

    gohammergo I like sharp things.... Supporter Bushcraft Friend

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    Nice trip @Primordial . Literally. If you are seeing things in moss covered rocks ;)

    I was out shrooming today too a bit. Found some puffballs and some Jack O Lanterns. :)
     
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  20. Wolfcri

    Wolfcri Wastelander Supporter Bushclass I

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    Awesome!!!

    Thai chili!? Whered you get that? Sweet!
     
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  21. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I had it on our trip, but we never ate it! LOL!
     
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  22. Coyote Charlie

    Coyote Charlie MOA #63, Roughian #88 Supporter Bushcraft Friend Bushclass I Bushclass II

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    Very cool trip report. I cannot see anything in the moss covered rock.
     
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  23. kronin323

    kronin323 the barbarian Supporter

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    On the moss rock I see two scraped out triangular shapes, the upper one being the more distinct of the two.

    I don't think that's natural or an animal sign so I'd guess it's a man-made sign or marker that's supposed to indicate something, perhaps a direction to go in or a point of interest.

    But all I can see are the shapes, everything else is just a guess. Perhaps it just means "Slippery When Wet"...
     
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  24. pab1

    pab1 Supporter Supporter Bushclass III Bushclass I Bushclass II

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  25. PrimitivePotato

    PrimitivePotato Supporter Supporter Bushclass I

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    Looks like an awesome time!
     
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  26. R Stowe

    R Stowe MOA #61 Hobbyist Supporter Bushclass I

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    Oh man, I’m pretty jealous. It has dried up here so we are seeing way less fungi. I’m especially craving some oyster mushrooms now. Those puff balls look wild, maybe pigskin puffballs for the first ones. Do you find the edible smooth ones very often?
     
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  27. Wasp

    Wasp DOWN IN DIXIE Supporter

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    That "jewelweed" looks like wild orchids.
     
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  28. RavenLoon

    RavenLoon axology student Supporter

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    Nice trip. I found some nice looking Chanterelles Saturday. Much later than the first batch I found a month ago. I thought they were done.
     
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  29. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Yes I always thought the same thing! They look like mini flower you'd buy at the flower store: https://www.fs.fed.us/wildflowers/plant-of-the-week/impatiens_capensis.shtml
    I'm pretty sure I missed the main fruiting here.
    YES! I think something ran up that rock. The moss was disturbed in those two spots A whole chunk was churned up off that top spot and was lying on of the moss just below the scuff, but it's hard to see that in the photo because it blends right in with the rest of the moss. I seen no logs or tree branches lying anywhere near the rock so it looked like a fallen branch was not the culprit. The scuffs looked fairly fresh too. As far as I can tell, something of must have ran up that rock and disturbed the moss. Nice observation!
     
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  30. Sandcut

    Sandcut Sed ego sum homo indomitus Vendor Supporter

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    I believe that your three-leaved TP in post #1 may be Jack in the Pulpit leaves. Focus on the top, inside "corners" of the two lower leaves. They are assymetrical around the mid-rib and the top corner is depressed. In poison ivy, they are assymetrical, but wider and rounded.

    http://www.coldclimategardening.com/2012/05/23/jack-in-the-pulpit-wildflower-wednesday/


    The leaf margins/edges on PI aren't always as strongly toothed as in @Outdoor Dauber's photo, especially when larger, so they are two plants that are easily confused for one another.
     
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  31. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    The very first puff ball photos were common puffballs with the little "spikes". When they are younger (before spooring) you can eat them, but they don't get very big.
    IMG_0106.JPG

    Pigskin Puffballs have a flat "scaled" skin and a brownish hue to them...
    poison-pigskin-puffbal-edit.jpg
    (not my photo)

    I find giant puffballs occasionally too, here are some smaller giants...

    100_1077.JPG

    All cut up! (with some smaller, common puffballs also on the cutting board)

    100_1080.JPG
     
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  32. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    You may be right. I need to investigate further.
     
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  33. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    I believe you are correct. I tried zooming in on my photos and see that the leaf is also bordered by a continuous vein, which I didn't notice before: https://www.minnesotawildflowers.info/flower/jack-in-the-pulpit

    The lack of berry clusters in all of the plants had me pegging it as poison ivy and I generally don't get too close it for inspection LOL! Thank you for correcting me, sir! Editing above post now.
     
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  34. PAcanis

    PAcanis Supporter Supporter

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    Good post.
     
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  35. R Stowe

    R Stowe MOA #61 Hobbyist Supporter Bushclass I

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    Nice. I don’t think I’ve seen commons very often. We usually have giants and occasionally pigskin.
     
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  36. shoggoth80

    shoggoth80 Scout

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    Excellent time spent out!
     
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  37. FIELDCRAFTLTC

    FIELDCRAFTLTC Roughian #10 Supporter Bushclass I

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    Excellent outing some nice foraging. Thanks for sharing.
     
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  38. pellegrino

    pellegrino Much to learn... Lifetime Supporter Bushcraft Friend

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    Nice outing. Thanks for sharing.
     
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  39. gohammergo

    gohammergo I like sharp things.... Supporter Bushcraft Friend

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    @Primordial , @RavenLoon , and other mushroom folks. Found some mushrooms in my walk today.

    I initially thought they were Jack-o'-lanterns, but after I zoomed in on the picture I'm thinking chanterelle. What do you think?

    The way the "gills" branch apart makes me think chanterelle.





    IMG_20190908_105950157_BURST000_COVER_TOP-864x1536.jpg

    IMG_20190908_105917249-864x1536.jpg

    Found in a pine plantation area.
     
    Last edited: Sep 8, 2019
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  40. Primordial

    Primordial MOA #40 Supporter

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    Jack-o-lantern or something else. There is defined cap and stem. Chants don't have defined cap to stem junction. I'm guessing that's a false chanterelle you found.
     
    Last edited: Sep 8, 2019
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  41. gohammergo

    gohammergo I like sharp things.... Supporter Bushcraft Friend

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    The chants I've found in the past have more of a trumpet shape to them.
     
  42. gohammergo

    gohammergo I like sharp things.... Supporter Bushcraft Friend

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    Yup. False chanterelle. Bummer. We have loads of them. :)
     
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  43. MrFixIt

    MrFixIt Old Jarhead LB#42 Supporter Bushcraft Friend Bushclass I

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    Bogart, GA
    Great outing and nicely documented.
    Thanks for sharing!
     
  44. Beach Hiker

    Beach Hiker LB 42 Supporter

    Blog Posts:
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    Location:
    On the farm and at the beach.
    Did you repel any Canadians on this one??
     
  45. M.Hatfield

    M.Hatfield Midnight Joker #42 Lifetime Supporter

    Blog Posts:
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    Shroom hunting must be a favorite past time for you because you did an incredible time documenting it all! :dblthumb:

    Well done @Primordial well done indeed!
     
    x39, Jonah L. Archer and Primordial like this.

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