WARNING!!! After watching this video, please read this additional info to help you stay safe. Some points to remember......
1.You will see from the video that none of these mushrooms have white gills. 2. none of them have a ring on/around the stem (like you'd find on a field mushroom) and 3. none of them have a bag/sack or half egg shaped cup (called a Volva) at the base of the stem. If any of these features are present, you do not have the right mushroom and are on potentially dangerous ground. Also, none of these mushrooms grow on wood, they all grow on the forest floor or woodland edge.
As you can see from the video, The Trooping Funnel has a long , straight stem, sometime slightly wider at the base to give it stability, but never abruptly swollen...the stem is also quite tough. As I say in the video, to stay safe picking this mushroom, follow ALL the ID features listed and be sure at least one in the troop is 12cm across while you are getting to know them properly. I mention the most specific feature of the mushroom, the nipple on the cap, a few times, but I sometimes refer to it as a dimple...to be clear, it's a raised bump not a little dip.
The next mushroom, The Hedgehog Fungus is an easy ID but it might be hard to see on the film that it has a short stem, that snaps easily, as does the cap, a bit brittle like chalk (just softer).
When picking The Winter Chanterelle, follow all the ID info given and remember to check each mushroom when you get home, sometimes you can pick hundreds of these small tasty fungi but it's always important to check that nothing else got gathered up in the process...especially superficially similar mushrooms called Fibre Caps (Inocybe) which have rusty brown, crowded gills, very unlike the Winter Chanterelle, but can have have similar looking caps (viewed from above) and can be found in similar areas.
Follow ALL the ID details given for the fourth mushroom, The Bay Boletus and you will be fine; note that unlike some members of this family, it's stem is roughly the same width all the way down (not chunky and bulbous like The Porcini Mushroom aka The Cep).
I can't stress strongly enough, the need to be utterly certain of your ID when picking wild mushrooms... if even the tinniest doubt exists, leave them well alone.