Pleurocybella porrigens - Look for angel's wing mushrooms in the autumn, growing in clusters on rotting wood.
Fomitopsis pinicola - The red-belted polypore is common in Lynn Canyon Park. It plays an important role in the forest ecosystem by recycling dead wood into soil.
Lycoperdon perlatum - Gemmed puffballs are found along trails in the park in the late summer and autumn.
Trametes versicolor - The beautiful turkey tail fungi is medicinally important in Japan and research indicates that it does have anti-cancer properties.
Amanita muscaria - These large mushrooms can be fatal to humans and it's believed they were a favourite poison in ancient Rome.
Sparassis radicata - The cauliflower fungus is a parasite on the roots of Douglas-fir trees. The mushrooms can reach 90 cm (3 feet) and weigh up to 40 pounds.
Nidula candida - The "eggs" of bird's nest fungi are spore cases called peridioles. When a raindrop hits the nest, it projects the peridioles up to 2 metres away.
Armillaria mellea - The honey mushroom is one of the largest living organisms in the world. One honey mushroom complex has been found that covers 880 hectares.
Cortinarius violaceus - Look for Violet Cortinarius in September and October. Their rich purple colour makes them easy to identify.
Boletus piperatus - The small peppery bolete has a distinctive uniform cinnamon colour and bright yellow mycelium at the base of the stipe.
Laetiporus sulphureus - This magnificent fungus forms bright orange shelves on living trees, snags, stumps and logs from May until September.
Xylaria hypoxylon - The candlesnuff fungus can be found all year long growing on rotting wood.
Tremiscus helvelloides - The delicate apricot jelly fungus is found from May to October but it can be difficult to spot with its pale apricot colouration.
Coprinopsis freisii -The gills of this small mushroom liquefy into a black slime, giving it it's trademark name.
Pholiota squarrosa - This mushroom grows in dense clumps on logs and is common in northern temperate rainforests.
Russula fragilis - The Fragile Brittlegill has an easily breakable cap. The caps can be many different colours, making them difficult mushrooms to identify.
Helvella lacunose - This strange looking mushroom is usually found near Douglas-fir trees in the fall.