This site contains no information about the edibility or toxicity of mushrooms.
Cortinarius camphoratus, also known as Goatcheese webcap, has a convex to an umbonate, fleshy, pale blue lilac cap and has a strong distinctive odour. It is mycorrhizal with spruce trees and thus grows in coniferous forests.
buff with tints of lilac, covered with minute fibers matted on the surface. Initially convex before flattening out, sometimes developing a broad umbo. Margin initially curled inwards but uncurls as the mushroom matures. Flesh
coloured lilac to purple and has no distinctive taste but an odour that has been compared to "curry powder, rotting meat, old goats or goat's cheese". Gills
adnate, pale lilac at first, turning rusty brown as the spores mature. Stem
solid and thickens towards the base. Roughly the same colour as the cap and covered with silky white matted fibrils up to the level of the annular zone. Spore print
The spores are ellipsoidal with a fine warty texture, measuring 9-11 by 5-6μm.
on the First Nature website.
Many mushrooms are poisonous and some are lethally poisonous. It can be very difficult to distinguish between an edible and a poisonous mushroom. Because of that, we recommend that you never eat wild mushrooms, and this site does not contain any information about the edibility or toxicity of mushrooms.
Although efforts have been made to ensure accuracy on this website, the information may contain errors and omissions. Therefore, the information presented here is for informational purposes only and should not be relied upon as any basis for consuming any plants or mushrooms.
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