Orange top, lighter gills. Produces a lot of white milk.
Caution: Do NOT use iSpot to identify fungi to eat!
Some fungi are very poisonous so a mistaken ID could have serious consequences.
No interactions present.
Did the 'milk' change colour? Did you taste the 'milk'? What tree type was it growing near?
As far as I could see, no, the milk did not change colour. Spruce trees growing near by, and false saffron milk caps (I got those ones idenified.) No, I didn't taste the milk. I'm always a bit scared of fungi I don't know.
Taste & colour of milk are factors in identification, along with cap texture, spore colour and ornamentation.
You can put the milk on a handkerchief and some change colour.Lactarius are a difficult genus to identify tree type is very important for identification also with Saffron milk cap they cap is usually inrolled zoned very carrot orange with a green ting the stem is stout with markings on it also if you see if there is any smell I find it best to cup the fungi in both hand and have a sniff and it eliminates other odours around you,but I once forgot I had put hand cream on before going out and thought it was odd that everything smelt of perfume.The other factor id cut the fungi through the cap and stem to see if the gills are free,decurrent,adnate and if the stem is hollow,full flesh colour.I hope this helps and does not put you off hunting for fungi.
Good luck with future finds
Thankyou. I'm not brilliant at the fungi identifying. I am getting a little bit better. I'm great at identifying the hedgehog fungus and amethyst deceivers now, because I've found a nice crop of them both. I'm getting slowly better at the more easy to identify fungi. I do love this time of year, a great time for forageing.
Lat/Lng: 55.5872, -2.7516
OS grid ref: NT527328
Growing with spruce trees.