Dataset: WSP
Taxa: Pisolithus
Search Criteria: excluding cultivated/captive occurrences

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Page 1, records 1-10 of 10

Washington State University, Charles Gardner Shaw Mycological Herbarium


WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP27788Wilhelm N. Suksdorf   1907-09-23
United States, Washington, Klickitat, Bingen, 45.715 -121.46333

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP44987W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke & W.L. White   1945-07-00
United States, New Jersey, Ocean, along New Jersey Route 40S, 39.91083 -74.62111

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP45028W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1944-10-15
United States, Virginia, Fauquier/Prince William, Bull Run Mountain, 38.82778 -77.4875

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP48951W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1958-10-11
United States, California, Siskiyou, Mount Shasta, 41.31 -122.30944, 1082m

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP50890W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1960-08-24
United States, Louisiana, West Feliciana Parish, Audubon State Park, 30.40889 -89.78389

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP51288W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1960-08-24
United States, Louisiana, East Baton Rouge Parish, LSU Campus, 32.25611 -92.80083

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP58020W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1966-07-09
United States, California, Boiling Lake, Warner Valley, Lassen Volcanic National Park, 40.48111 -121.38222, 1829m

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP60363W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke, E.E. Butler   1958-00-00
United States, California, University of California campus, Davis, 37.86972 -122.25778

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorius (Mont.) E. Fisch.
WSP60839W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1976-10-18
United States, California, Siskiyou, Memorial Highway at Mount Shasta High School, city of Mount Shasta, 41.32167 -122.30417

WSP
Pisolithus tinctorium
WSP68181W.B. Cooke; V.G. Cooke   1984-08-17
United States, New Jersey, Parvin State Park, 39.51333 -75.15306


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Page 1, records 1-10 of 10


Google Map

Google Maps is a web mapping service provided by Google that features a map that users can pan (by dragging the mouse) and zoom (by using the mouse wheel). Collection points are displayed as colored markers that when clicked on, displays the full information for that collection. When multiple species are queried (separated by semi-colons), different colored markers denote each individual species.

Google Earth (KML)

This creates an KML file that can be opened in the Google Earth mapping application. Note that you must have Google Earth installed on your computer to make use of this option.