2 subspecies and varieties
Show only taxa with photos
– admirable bolete, bragger's bolete
– white king bolete
Distribution: Southwest United States
Habitat: Under ponderosa pines
– bitter beech bolete, bitter bolete
– cracked-cap bolete, red-cracked bolete, red-cracking bolete, yellow-fleshed Boletus
Distribution: Common in conifer forests.
Habitat: B. chrysenteron can be found in forested areas, on the edges of woods, and in urban habitats, such as parks.
– conifer Boletus
Habitat: Low- to mid-elevation conifer forests
– Alice Eastwood's Boletus
– king bolete, penny bun, cep, porcini, steinpilz
Habitat: Occurs with conifers.
Distribution: Widespread in the PNW
Habitat: Occurs in old-growth forests of fir and western hemlock as well as earlier succession forests of western hemlock and Douglas-fir and other mixed forest stands.
– red-stalked bolete, scarletina bolete, slender red-pored bolete
– spring king bolete, spring king
– ruby bolete
Habitat: Grassy areas, mossy lawns, or along the edges of trails, always near trees such as oaks, cottonwood, willow, and basswood or linden.
– bitter bolete, red-stemmed bitter bolete
Distribution: Widespread but not particularly common in the PNW region.
Habitat: It was described from coastal conifer and mixed forests in California, but in the PNW, occurs in montane conifer forests.
– boring brown bolete, suede bolete, yellow-cracked bolete
– Zeller's bolete
Distribution: Common in coastal and low elevation conifer forests.
Habitat: Occurs in urban areas, parks, along trails, and in other areas where conifers occur.
– pepper bolete, peppery bolete
Distribution: It is widespread and can be rather common in some years, but usually is not abundant.
– bogus bolete, gastroid bolete
Description: The genus Gastroboletus is used for secotioid fungi that are similar to species of Boletus. Usually a cap is present and typically it is rounded or flattened with the margin turned down. However, in G. ruber (Zeller) Cázares & Trappe (= Truncocolumella rubra Zeller), the cap is so reduced that it looks like a false truffle without a complete peridium. In most Gastroboletus species the tubes are elongated, curved or contorted, and often olive to brown. The stipe is usually short and stout or sometimes forms a columella. G. turbinatus is our most common species, occurring from spring through fall. At first glance, the fruitbody looks like a bolete, such as Boletus chrysenteron---the cap is velvety and brown with yellowish and reddish areas, the stipe is rather short, pointed below, yellowish with small reddish scales and granules, and the pores are rather large, reddish and stain blue. The tubes are long, curved, yellow to greenish yellow and clearly indicate its secotioid nature. The flesh is yellowish, with some red just below the cap cuticle, and the whole interior stains blue after cutting.
– orange-capped bolete, red-capped scaber-stalk, aspen scaberstalk
– aspen bolete, aspen rough-stem, aspen scaber-stalk
Habitat: Associated with aspen
– madrone bolete, manzanita bolete, manzanita mushroom
– brown birch-bolete, birch bolete, common scaber-stalk, birch scaberstalk
Habitat: Common in urban and suburban settings and less so in natural habitats. Occurs with birch.
– dark bolete, dusky bolete
Distribution: Widespread but not abundant.
Habitat: P. porphyrosporus occurs in coastal and low elevation conifer forests.
– northern pine bolete
Habitat: S. albivelatus occurs in mixed conifer forests and appears to be associated with pines.
– American slippery cap, American slippery jack, chicken-fat Suillus
– short-stemmed bolete, short-stemmed slippery jack, stubby-stalk, short-stalked Suillus
Habitat: It occurs primarily with two-needle pines during late summer and fall
– fat jack, blue-staining Suillus, Douglas-fir Suillus
Habitat: Occurs with Douglas fir
– hollow bolete, hollow-stalked larch bolete, hollow-foot, hollow-stalked tamarack jack, hollow-stemmed tamarack jack, hollow stalk, hollow-stalked larch Suillus
Habitat: associated with larch when it occurs in the PNW.
– granulated bolete, milk bolete, weeping bolete, dotted-stalked slippery jack, granulated slippery jack, dotted-stalk Suillus
– elegant bolete, larch bolete, tamarack jack, larch Suillus
Habitat: Associated with larch.
– Lake's bolete, western painted bolete, matte jack, Lake's slipperycap, western painted Suillus
Habitat: Occurs under Douglas fir.
– rosy bolete, rosy larch bolete
Habitat: Occurs with larch in higher and interior conifer forests, mostly in late spring and summer.
– veiled short-stemmed slippery jack, pine slipperycap
Habitat: S. punctatipes is common in our moist conifer forests in fall, sometimes appearing in substantial numbers with true fir and western hemlock.
– slippery Jill, olive-capped Suillus
– woolly pine bolete, blue-staining slippery jack, poor man's slippery jack, tomentose Suillus, woolly-capped Suillus, woollycap
Distribution: Very common and abundant in the PNW.
Habitat: S. tomentosus occurs primarily under lodgepole and shore pines.
– jellied bolete, slim jack, umbonate slippery jack
Distribution: It is broadly distributed in the Northern Hemisphere.
Habitat: It is rather abundant at times in lodgepole pine forests in late summer and early fall, and in shore pine woodlands in fall, sometimes growing in clusters and lining the edges of moist depressions.
– grayish larch bolete
Habitat: Associated with larch.