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Bresinsky, A. (2011)

On Laccaria longipes, with annotations to the checklist of Bavarian Basidiomycota

Summary: Records of Laccaria longipes in Bavaria and Baden-Württemberg are reported. The Sphagnum-bound species is occurring in Europe. A provisional key to the Central-European species within the species complex of Laccaria laccata is proposed. Additional information to the check list of Basidiomycota in Bavaria is supplied. A new combination, Arrhenia griseopallida var. tetraspora (Kühner & Lamoure) Bresinsky, is introduced.

Mycol. Bav. 12: 51-63

Dämmrich, F. & Th. Rödel (2011)


Amphinema diadema K.H. Larss. & Hjortstam – a rare corticolous fungus in Germany

Summary: The corticolous Basidiomycete Amphinema diadema was found in Saxony / Germany. The authors describe the species and discuss its distribution in Europe and elsewhere. They also present a colour picture and drawings of the microscopical features.

Myc. Bav. 12: 65-68
Glaser, T. (2011)

Fungi selecti Bavariae Nr. 14

Onygena corvina Albertini et Schweiniz: Fr.

Mycol. Bav. 12: 18
Kost, G., K.-H. Rexer & M. Theiss (2011)

Rare and endangered macrofungi in the region of Oberstdorf (Allgäu, Germany) and adjacent Kleinwalsertal (Tyrol, Austria)

Summary: First results of a 10 year field study regarding the occurrence and distribution of rare and threatened fungi in the region of Oberstdorf (Allgäu / Kleinwalsertal) are given. Of a total of 950 recorded species, 270 are registered in the Red Lists of Bavaria, Germany, Austria and Switzerland. For the present publication, 53 species were selected, which have been found in three characteristic habitat types: 1) high montane mixed forests (Fagus-Abies-Picea) on limestone, 2) sorts of swampy areas, 3) diverse alder-communities. The fungi are presented by some of their morphological and ecological characters. Additionally, 13 species are illustrated by photos taken in their natural habitats.

Mycol. Bav. 12: 27-50
Kunze A. & A. Staber (2012)

Entoloma ollare – a rare pinkgill from a ower box near Augsburg and the rst record in Bavaria.

Summary: Entoloma ollare is shown as first Bavarian record. Its ecology and distribution in Europe are described and discussed. The position of the taxon within the subgenus Claudopus and the same-named section is commented.

Mycol. Bav. 12: 11-17
Lohmeyer, T. R. (2011)

Fungi selecti Bavariae Nr. 15

Diplomitoporus avescens (Bresadola) Domański
Gilbende Nadelholztramete

Mycol. Bav. 12: 64

Lohmeyer, T. R. (2011)

Fungi selecti Bavariae Nr. 16

Hygrophorus agathosmus (Fr.) Fr.
Wohlriechender Schneckling

Mycol. Bav. 12: 86


Miersch, J. & Karasch, P. (2011)

Mycena oregonensis (new for Bavaria) and Mycena leptophylla, two apricot coloured Mycena species.

Summary : Records of apricot-coloured Mycenas are reported from Bavaria and Thuringia. The authors report the second German fi nd of Mycena oregonensis and discuss the distribution of this species in Central Europe. Furthermore, information is given on a small fruitbody of “Mycena roseipallens” from Thuringia revised to M. leptophylla. The paper describes important macro- and microscopic characters and is illustrated with colour plates of the species involved. Some taxonomic problems concerning Mycena roseipallens, M. leptophylla, M. fl oridula und M. adonis are pointed out.

Mycol. Bav. 12: 19-26

Steiner, M. & L. Hiersche (2011)


Radioactive contmination of mushrooms and the resulting radiation burden for humans.

Summary: For many people mushrooms are a popular enrichment of their diet. However, mushrooms can accumulate radioactive cesium-137 (137Cs). Human radiation exposure due to the consumption of wild mushrooms depends on the 137Cs level of the fungal species and the quantity consumed. The radioactive contamination of mushrooms may vary considerably depending on species and location. Even about two decades after the reactor accident at Chernobyl, Hydnum repandum, for example, showed up to several 1,000 Bq per kg fresh mass in Southern Bavaria. Xerocomus badius from the Bavarian Forest exceeded 10,000 Bq per kg fresh mass. The radiocesium levels of most edible mushrooms are slowly decreasing on average due to the transport of radiocesium to deeper soil layers. Even mushrooms unfit for human consumption may indirectly account for the radiocesium intake of humans. An example is Elaphomyces granulatus, a delicacy for wild boars that contributes by far the most to the contamination of these animals because of its remarkably high radiocesium levels.

This contribution gives a survey over the radioactive contamination of edible mushrooms and the meat of wild boars, imparts background information and explains the radiation exposure that may result from the consumption of self-collected mushrooms. Using the information given in this contribution, the interested mushroom enthusiast is able to estimate the level of the additional radiation exposure by himself.


Mycol. Bav. 12: 69-85.
Theiss, M. &G. Kost & K.-H. Rexer (2011)

Fungi selecti Bavariae Nr. 13

Rhodoscypha ovilla (Peck) Dissing & Sivertsen 1983
Rosafarbener Weißhaarbecherling

Mycol. Bav. 12: 10