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Found 12 results

  1. Could anyone help me identify this fungus found on a large pine in Dorset.
  2. It's on a dead section of trunk wood, any help gratefully appreciated, thanks. Have a couple of suspicions but can't narrow it down!
  3. A long time ago, while burning brash in a field that was to be planted with Christmas trees I remember my old boss telling us that there is some sort of fungus that can develop around the site of a fire and cause conifers to die, particularly young conifers. I seem to remember this being described when I was at college too. I can't remember the name of the fungus though. I've Googled various combinations of, "Fungus, Fire & Conifers" and haven't had much joy. Anyone able to put a name to what I'm describing? Many thanks.
  4. Hi and hopefully someone can help advise me. I have looked at a large sycamore today with a number of cavities from previous wounds. The wood is growing really well to heal up the holes but water is getting in and most of the heartwood is rotten. I could push my metal probe through to the sapwood on the other side of the tree. There were around three cavities that had black rotten wood inside and the lowest was also oozing a brown sludge along with water that is collecting. I'm reading though my books but struggling to know whether this tree is likely to be safe. The main trunk is rotten inside but the growth as you can see around the cavities is really good. The canopy is nice and tight with very little dead wood and overall looks healthy. Any advice here would be much appreciated.
  5. Hi and hopefully someone can help advise me. I have looked at a large sycamore today with a number of cavities from previous wounds. The wood is growing really well to heal up the holes but water is getting in and most of the heartwood is rotten. I could push my metal probe through to the sapwood on the other side of the tree. There were around three cavities that had black rotten wood inside and the lowest was also oozing a brown sludge along with water that is collecting. I'm reading though my books but struggling to know whether this tree is likely to be safe. The main trunk is rotten inside but the growth as you can see around the cavities is really good. The canopy is nice and tight with very little dead wood and overall looks healthy. Any advice here would be much appreciated.
  6. https://goo.gl/photos/VaEcbjcUw8sSp8bQ9 The above link should enable you all to see some fungus(?) on some apple and crab apple trees. I suspect clearing some space around the trees would be a good first move. I am under the impression that following that it would be sensible to spray with some fungicide. Can anybody educate me further and confirm or otherwise my thinking? Assuming Fungicide is a good thing to do, any recommendations? Many thanks David
  7. Hi People, I have noticed this fungus a few times (both in London and the midlands). By the time I get a sample and post it to AAIS it has already gone bad so they are unable to identify the sample. Does anyone here have a clue as to what it is? I have also noticed that some trees do fail a few months after, however this could be a coincidence. Thanks Reuben
  8. In metro Atlanta, and I can't figure out what fungus/disease is making the bark peel off. Here are some photos: My tree got disease, yo - Imgur
  9. Found this brown/grey velvety stuff which I think is Fomitiporia punctata on an Ash that is the largest feature in a domestic garden on the south coast that is opened annually to the public. The tree has been pollarded numerous times over the past decades so has a fat trunk and relatively small crown, I'm just curious if anyone knows how quickly Fomitiporia punctata can seriously undermine the stuctural integrity of the host, is it something that would be prolonged by something like re-pollarding or crown reduction to reduce the risk of limb failure or is it gonna cark it pronto? Any advice gratefully appreciated
  10. How to confirm this tree has heart rot? No visible fungus conks on the outside of the tree. A lot of limbs have fallen recently that look like this photo.
  11. Hello, I took this picture this morning, the Oak is on the side of a village green, the canopy spreads well over both lanes of the road which runs beside the green. it is in reach of a kids play ground and the main trunk is about 8 foot in diamiter. Also i should mention that the Oak is dieing back about 4-6 feet all over the canopy. What i was woundering is, has anyone got any pictures or tales of the damage this fungus can cause. I would like to be fully armed with all the knowlege before i talk to the owners. cheers.
  12. Hi, Could anyone help me identify this fungus fruiting body? Found at the base of a common beech. Brackets are black/greyish on top & Browny/White/Orange underneath. Cheers

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