This species was originally collected as P Subtropicalis but splintered over the years into p. hoogshagenii var. convexa, and then p. hoogshagenii var. semperviva. Alan Rockefeller got samples of all of them and through sequencing found it’s the same mushroom. Since Subtropicalis was first, that’s what sticks. Cultivation and photography by @mycologycollector. P. Subtropicalis can be found from June through November on soil and open spaces of subtropical (mesophytic) forests. Known from Guatemala and Mexico. Microscopic features: Spores (5.5-)6.5-7(-8) x 5-5.5(-6) x 4-5.5 um, subrhomboid in face view, subellipsoid in side view, with a thick wall (up to 1.5 um thick), brownish yellow, with a broad germ pore at one end and an acute short appendage at the distal end. “Mushroomexpert.com”.