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Removed parquet – got back

Removed parquet – got back

It doesn’t take long to find something exciting in Australia.

Spiders and snakes appear here and there.

Now something has emerged that looks as if it was pulled straight from a scene from the hit series ‘Stranger Things’.

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Big and small questions

Horror pictures recently appeared in a Facebook group Australia and New Zealand fungi identification.

In this group, most of the pictures of mushrooms found in the forest are posted, and big and small questions are asked about the type of mushroom found.

On the other hand, a woman took terrifying photos from inside her home in Melbourne.

In one post, she asked what was hiding under the parquet she recently removed:

She says the parquet was wet and had to be removed – something had clearly eaten away in the damp environment under the planks.

Shocking scene: The floor looked like this after removing the parquet.  Image: Australia &  Identification of fungi in New Zealand

Shocking scene: The floor looked like this after removing the parquet. Image: Identification of fungi in Australia and New Zealand
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In the comments section, things are heating up, and quite a few are coming up with “Stranger Things” references.

Many write that they moved on that day.

“You opened ‘Upside Down!’” one comment, with an obvious reference to Stranger Things.

“These are ‘noeeeeee’ veins,” one wrote.

“I’m terrified!”, one comment.

“Stranger Things”: The terrifying portal “Upside Down” in the popular Netflix series. Image: Netflix
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Attacks and destroys

Mushroom-loving moderators of the Facebook group also participated.

The person believes that it is about honey bees that have settled in this state.

Honey fungus is known to attack living trees and destroy wood The Great Norwegian EncyclopediaThe damage caused by honey bees reaches millions annually.

Fricas: It is known that honey bees cause great harm.  Image: Shutterstock

Fricas: It is known that honey bees cause great harm. Image: Shutterstock
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The fungus can kill trees by penetrating the bark and wood and destroying the sap layer by secreting a toxic substance, according to the encyclopedia.

In this layer, the fungus then forms 1-2 millimeter wide, flat and branched, dark brown, very distinct filaments.

These threads are called rhizoids, which ensure efficient transfer of nutrients to the fungus.

“Do you have trees outside the house? It can look like the strings have moved along the length of the house, then into the structure,” comments one supervisor.

Mushroom cellar

Professor Patricia Kaishian, who works as curator of mushrooms at the New York State Museum, told the tabloid New York Post It’s hard to say what it is.

You’ve looked at pictures of the floor, and you think it’s the mold fungus Coniophora puteana.

This fungus, commonly called cellar fungus, is a rotting fungus known to attack dead wood.

On infested surfaces, a thin, olive-brown fungal layer forms. The fungus leads to brown rot, according to The Great Norwegian Encyclopedia.

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