The Common Stinkhorn (Phallus impudicus) has a unique way to disperse it's spores. They develop a smelly mass at the top of the stem, which contains the spores. Insects are attracted to the smell and land on it. The slimy, spore-rich material sticks to its legs and body and is then carried off.
Stinkhorns emerge quickly and can be found in gardens with mulch or among duff in the forest. The immature form, enclosed in a white volva, is edible an consumed in European countries.