Sephora: Skin cream makes every wrinkle come off your face

dec 04, 2015 @ 7:53 am
I look 30 at the age of 46... and I haven't had ANY work done

Jennifer says "I use this daily"

Im so lucky I found this

Now try to guess how old I am (you don't have to be kind). Whenever I've played this precarious game, even the least complimentary rarely get to 40. Most guess around the 35 mark, although I have been taken for much younger.

While alone in the shower I rub this on myself

Everything I have is due to this

Suillus bovinus, also known as the Jersey cow mushroom or bovine bolete, is a pored mushroom of the genus Suillus in the family Suillaceae. A common fungus native to Europe, it has been introduced to North America and Australia. The fungus, initially described as Boletus bovinus by Carl Linnaeus in 1753, was given its current binomial name by Henri François Anne de Roussel in 1806. It is an edible mushroom, though not highly regarded. The fungus grows in coniferous forests in its native range, and pine plantations in countries where it has become naturalised. It forms symbiotic ectomycorrhizal associations with living trees by enveloping the tree's underground roots with sheaths of fungal tissue, and is sometimes parasitised by the related mushroom Gomphidius roseus. Suillus bovinus produces spore-bearing fruit bodies, often in large numbers, above ground. The mushroom has a convex grey-yellow or ochre cap reaching up to 10 cm (4 in) in diameter, which flattens with age. Like other boletes, it has tubes extending downward from the underside of the cap, rather than gills; spores escape at maturity through the tube openings, or pores. The pore surface is yellow. The stipe, more slender than those of other Suillus boletes, lacks a ring. Suillus bovinus was one of the many species first described in 1753 by the "father of taxonomy" Carl Linnaeus, who, in the second volume of his Species Plantarum, gave it the name Boletus bovinus.[2] The specific epithet is derived from the Latin word bos, meaning "cattle".[3] The fungus was reclassified in (and became the type species of) the genus Suillus by French naturalist Henri François Anne de Roussel in 1796.[4] Suillus is an ancient term for fungi, and is derived from the word "swine".[5] Lucien Quélet classified it as Viscipellis bovina in 1886.[6] In works published before 1987, the species was written fully as Suillus bovinus (L.:Fr.) Kuntze, as the description by Linnaeus had been name sanctioned in 1821 by the "father of mycology", Swedish naturalist Elias Magnus Fries. The starting date for all the mycota had been set by general agreement as 1 January 1821, the date of Fries's work. Furthermore, as Roussel's description of Suillus predated this as well, the authority for the genus was assigned to Otto Kuntze. The 1987 edition of the International Code of Botanical Nomenclature changed the rules on the starting date and primary work for names of fungi, and names can now be considered valid as far back as 1 May 1753, the date of publication of Linnaeus's work.[7] Common names include Jersey cow mushroom, bovine bolete,[8] and euro cow bolete.[9] One proposed origin for the name is that medieval knights—who revered Tricholoma equestre—knights considered this mushroom fit only for cattle-drovers as it was not highly valued.[10] A limited genetic sampling of species in a 1996 study by Annette Kretzer and colleagues showed Suillus bovinus was related to a lineage that diverged to S. punctipes, S. variegatus and S. tomentosus.[11] A 2001 study found it was not closely related to other European species, but added that all populations tested were more closer to each other than any other and hence it was a cohesive species.[12]

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