How to kill inonotus dryadeus

Porlinge = different genera

Plum fire sponge (Phellinus tuberculosus) This common fire sponge, as the name suggests, mainly inhabits plum trees, but is also very common on sloes. It is a wound parasite and causes white rot in wood. The species is widespread and common in Mecklenburg. Location photo on May 30, 2009 near Trams at an old plum tree. The mushroom is inedible.

Red hare (Polyporus umbellatus). This multi-hatched porling grows scattered under oaks and beeches in summer. From a distance it resembles a sitting hare. It is a good edible mushroom, but it also deserves care. The photo was taken in June 2009 on the moss area of ​​our mushroom exhibition.

Pine - Brown Porling (Phaeolus schweinitzii). This rather large and conspicuous Porling can be found all year round, but its fruiting bodies are only annual. It grows fresh in summer and is very noticeable due to its intense brown-yellow color. Later it turns an inconspicuous dark brown and in this state can sometimes even survive the winter. Young it is very sensitive to pressure and juicy - soft, later it dries out and becomes very light. It is not uncommon to find it at the bottom, e.g. apparently on the ground, from pine, spruce, larch and Douglas fir. It is a wound parasite and saprophyte. Generates brown rot in the wood. Inedible. Location photo on 08/21/2010 in the forest household.

Shiny Lackporling (Ganoderma lucidum). This beautiful and unmistakable Porling grows scattered in deciduous forests, preferably in alder quarries and alluvial forests. It can be found at the foot of living alders, birches, beeches and oaks. I observed the fungus on a dead, lying trunk of hornbeam for several years. In the optimal phase of colonization, up to 30 fruit bodies were formed here in one season. It is not suitable for eating, but is considered one of the most important medicinal mushrooms in Asian naturopathy. The photo was taken on July 11th, 2009 in the Biendorfer Tannen.

Butterfly tramete (Trametes versicolor). This easily recognizable and extremely common porling grows with its butterfly wing-shaped fruiting body consoles, often on top of each other like roof tiles or in a rosette-like manner. The tops are zoned in bright colors. In contrast to similar layer fungi, round pores can be seen on the yellowish-white underside. It can be found all year round on stumps, branches and trunks of dead hardwood. The butterfly tramete produces a white rot in the wood. Inedible. However, some people use the mushrooms, e.g. in powder form, for medicinal purposes.

Fir-leaved (Gloeophyllum abietinum). This porling with a lamellar structure is rarely found in Mecklenburg. It mostly colonizes softwood, especially spruce and fir, and prefers humid locations. Causes brown rot in the wood. Location photo in the Wismar zoo on a wooden structure for water features. August 05, 2009.

Fence-leaved (Gloeophyllum sepiarium). This porling occurs quite often on coniferous wood, especially spruce, and occasionally also on hardwood. Also on built-in wood, such as fences (name!), Wooden walkways or wooden huts and floorboards. It triggers brown rot in the wood and it quickly crumbles. The pretty Porling has, as the name aptly describes, just like the one above, a leaf-like structure on the underside. Freshly growing fruit bodies can be beautifully orange-yellow in color, later the fungus turns red-brown with darker areas on the surface. Inedible.

Fennel - Tramete (Gloeophyllum odoratum). The beautiful Porling, which smells pleasantly of fennel, grows almost exclusively on spruce stumps. According to Kreisel, it was only very rarely found on alder, larch or pine. Especially its freshly growing orange to reddish brown colored fruiting body consoles are very pretty and decorative. The fungus causes brown rot in the wood. Inedible. Wilhelm Schulz sent us the photo. He photographed the mushrooms on May 26th, 2013 near Flattach - Schmelzhütte in Austria.

Giant sporling (Meripilus giganteus). The real giant is quite common in our old deciduous forests in summer and autumn and can hardly be overlooked. Its enormous fruit-body rosettes grow from the root area around old beech and oak stumps, often in groups. They easily reach sizes between half a meter and one meter and weigh many kilograms. If the yellow-brown consoles are still tender, they can even be eaten, but they blacken very quickly. Location photo at Alt Schwintz.

Membranous Schillerporling (Inonotus cuticularis). Grows scattered on deciduous trees, mostly beech. On living trees, lying trunks and stumps. Often forms numerous, flat brackets on top of each other in roof tiles. The fungus produces white rot in the wood. Inedible. Photo taken on October 3rd, 2009 at the Rehna mushroom exhibition.

The real tinder fungus (Fomes fomentarius) can still be found frequently in near-natural forests and quarries in Mecklenburg. The perennial Porling colonizes many hardwoods with a clear preference for beech and birch. In earlier times, in particular, it was also used economically. B. for making hats. Wood infected by it is also said to be suitable for making pencils. The famous tinder was extracted from inside. Even today there are still smaller factories that process tinder sponges (Romania). It produces a white rot in the infected tree and is considered a weakness parasite that continues to grow on dead wood for a long time. Location photo on November 2nd, 2009.

The red-rimmed tree sponge (Fomitopsis pinicola) grows as a perennial porling on hardwood and coniferous wood. It lives as a weak parasite and saprophyte and causes brown rot in the wood. It is most commonly found on spruce, alder, birch and beech. It has a characteristic, acidic smell, by which you can recognize it even when it is still very young and the red-brownish color cannot yet be seen. Location photo on April 2nd, 2010 at Lake Keezer on Erle.

Some porlings excrete so-called gutation droplets during an intensive growth phase. They increase the absorption of nutrients by increasing the water flow. Here we see the red-rimmed tree sponge (Fomitopsis pinicola).

The pink tree sponge (Fomitpsis rosea) is very similar. While the red-rimmed tree sponge has more white-gray to almost golden-yellow pores, which are also very fine and dense, in this species they are significantly larger and tinted pink. The fungus grows on spruce, silver fir and pine wood and causes brown rot in the wood. It is much rarer than the red-rimmed tree sponge and, to my knowledge, has not yet been found in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania. He prefers the hills and mountains. It should also be noted that by far not all porlings can grow around objects like this thin branch. If possible, many people simply push aside such obstacles. Inedible. The beautiful photo is once again from Wilhelm Schulz. He recorded it on 08/20/2012 near Pöllan, an der Drau, in Austria.

Common fire sponge (Phellinus igniarius). It grows as a wound parasite mainly on willows and fruit trees, but also on poplars and rarely on other hardwoods. It causes white rot in the wood. Gladly near the water. The perennial fruiting bodies can become quite large and heavy. Inedible.

Oak - Wirrling (Daedalea quercina). This marked, unmistakable Porling always grows on oak stumps. Its lamellar, labyrinthine underside of the hat is reminiscent of a maze. It is of a leathery, corky consistency. Is well suited for handicrafts and has a long shelf life compared to other Porlingen, which sooner or later are usually hollowed out by insects. Inedible. Location photo on March 31, 2001 in the forest near Warnkenhagen.

Reddening tangle of leaves (Daedaleopsis confragosa). This very common porling, with a lamellar structure on the underside of the hat, is easily recognizable. In particular, as can be seen in the photo, the fruiting bodies turn reddish-brown on pressure, especially on the underside. The lamellar structure is provided with cross connections, so mostly not continuous. We find the species all year round on various deciduous trees, but especially on alders, birches and willows. The fungus causes white rot in the wood. The annual fruiting bodies grow fresh in summer and autumn. Wilhelm Schulz took this photo on September 8, 2012. He sent it to me under the title "Daedaleopsis tricolor". So literally translated: three-colored tangled leaves. In fact, the surface of the hat here is tinted purple-brown (usually more gray-brown), which most mycologists only view as a variant of the reddening tangle of leaves. Inedible.

The large-pore Datronia (Datronia mollis) is widespread and relatively common on branches and stumps of various hardwoods, but especially on beech. The dark brown fruiting body consoles with the somewhat lighter fruit layer and the strikingly large pores mostly cover the substrate in different shapes and sizes. The consoles are easy to detach and they tan when pressed. The fungus causes white rot in the affected wood. The photo was again made available to us by Wilhelm Schulz. Recorded on May 12th, 2012 in the Reichswald near Kleve.

The dripping Schillerporling (Inonotus dryadeus) is an imposing appearance at the foot of old oaks. The one-year-old Porling is quite rare in Mecklenburg. In the state of the growth phase, it secretes plenty of yellowish to brownish juice droplets on the surface of the hat. Our mushroom friend Josef Gast observed this specimen in the “Lindengarten” park in Wismar, where this location photo was also taken in 2005. Inedible.

The sclerotia porling (Polyporus tuberaster) is quite a common stem porling in Mecklenburg. He is the little brother of Scaly Porling. We find it mainly in spring and summer in deciduous and floodplain forests. Its smell is insignificant, while that of the very similar scaly Porling is clearly reminiscent of fresh cucumber. Especially in southern Europe, the fungus can develop a lump-like structure in the ground, a so-called spseudosclerotium. This is said to have been dug up in ancient Rome in order to then cultivate the mushroom embedded in moist soil. So it was used as an edible mushroom at least when it was very young.

Slate Schillerporling (Inonotus obliquus). This inconspicuous Porling mainly colonizes birch and causes white rot in the wood. In naturopathy, especially in Russia, it is valued as a juice or tea and is said to be used for cancer prevention and therapy. There he is known under the name Tschaga. As a rule, only the imperfect stage shown is found. Location photo at Lake Schwerin near Flessenow on April 20, 2013.

Liver fungus (Fistulina hepatica). This peculiar fungus can be found on old oak trees or their stumps from August to November. In contrast to the other Porlingen, its tubes are free and do not form the typical "sponge". Its red-brown, juicy fruit body is reminiscent of raw meat or liver. If you want to eat it despite its tart and sour taste, you should water it beforehand. Location photo on August 28, 2010 in the Panzower Tannen.

These whitish, soft, cotton wool-like cushions on coniferous wood are one of the annual soft pomegranates. It is the white upholstery mushroom (Oligoporus ptychogaster. Not an edible mushroom.

Blauender Saftporling (Oligoporus caesius). The common and annual blue sap spruce can be found on dead coniferous wood of spruce and pine, especially in autumn. Gladly on stumps, lying trunks or still standing but dead trees. Its main area of ​​distribution is in the low mountain ranges with their numerous spruce stands. Despite their soft, somewhat chewy consistency, all soft and juice porlings are considered inedible. These are saprophytes and wound parasites that cause brown rot in the wood. Location photo on 10.10.2010 in the Warnow Valley near Groß Görnow - Sternberger Seenland Nature Park, MTB: 2237/1.

Hardwood - Harzporling (Ischnoderma resinosum). It used to be very rare in Mecklenburg (as recently as 20 years ago), but is now one of the frequent Großporlingen with us. The annual fruiting bodies form from late summer on, mostly on dead beech wood, are warm to dark brown in color with even darker zones on the rather soft-fleshed consoles. The very similar black banded Harzporling grows on coniferous wood. Inedible.

Black banded - Harzporling (Ischnoderma benzoinum). This porling, which is very similar to the hardwood resin porling (Ischnoderma resinosum), which is mostly found on red beech, is almost identical in appearance and grows on spruce wood. It is also said to occur on fir and pine. He feeds saprophytically. Its pretty, warm brown consoles are easily recognizable by the black zoning. He belongs to the one-year-old Porlingen. Location photo on October 13, 2010 in the Panzower Tannen, MTB: 1935/4.

Birch pore (Piptoporus betulinus). This weak parasite occurs almost exclusively on birch and can often be observed here. Especially in birch bogs, the species can occur epidemically together with the real tinder sponge, as Hanns Kreisel aptly describes it in the GDR's mushroom flora. The fruiting bodies are rubbery, flexible and annual. Some naturopaths also administer them in tea form as a miracle cure against all sorts of things. recommended. Otherwise it is inedible for food purposes. Location photo on Homberg. 11/13/2010.

Shaggy Schillerporling (Inonotus hispidus). We owe this wonderful photo of an equally beautiful mushroom to Wilhelm Schulz from Duisburg. He photographed the Porling on July 17th, 2012 at Breyell's apple tree. The fungus is only found very scattered in Mecklenburg. It attacks living trees and often grows high on the trunk, preferably on street trees. It's always hardwood. He was a. found on ash, elm, horse chestnut, plane tree, oak, robinia and linden. Its main host is said to be apple. Schillerporlinge cause white rot in the affected wood. Inedible.

Anise - or Fragrant Tramete (Trametes suaveolens). Scattered among willows and poplars. According to the roundabout, also on alder, birch, red beech and ash. Compact, greyish-white fruiting bodies with a particularly fresh, striking anise-like scent. Consistency tough, corky to woody. Wound parasite that causes white rot in wood. Inedible.

Stair-shaped Stiffporling (Oxyporus populinus). Yellowish gray, corky, tough fruiting body consoles, which are often found on deciduous trees that are still living, like roof tiles. Often also, like here (beech), on trunk gaps or even inside hollow trunks. The species is long-lived and can continue to grow on the infested tree for several years and causes white rot in the wood. We prefer to find the fungus in dry, warm areas. In Mecklenburg it is absent-minded or relatively rare. According to the roundabout, it was found on maple, horse chestnut, birch, ash, apple, poplar, oak, elder, elm, beech and others. Location photo on April 27, 2013 in Hellbachtal near Neubukow / Buschmühlen. Inedible.

Orange-pored cartilage porlet (Skeletucutis amorpha). Quite a common type of pine, especially its stumps. The mostly small fruit bodies are often fused together and can be pulled down in steps on the stump. They are misshapen, wavy and curved, hence misshapen cartilage porlets. The relatively large, sometimes elongated, creamy-white pores tend to turn more or less orange. The surface of the fruit bodies is curly-felted - shaggy and can be tinted green by algae. The consistency is tough to almost gelatinous. When they dry out, the fruit bodies become hard and crumbly. Inedible.