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  1. Lucid_Bot

    Pennsylvanian Snails and Clams?

    Hello again, I found these tiny specimens today, and I'm not quite sure what they are. If I had to guess, I'd say the spiral shelled creature is Amphiscapha and the more clamish one looks a bit like Kozlowskia without the little side wings. No idea what the last one is. As always, all help is greatly appreciated. Also, sorry about the bad pics, these are quite small specimens.
  2. Darwin0601

    Curious for more information

    My parents were gifted this piece years ago and now that is has passed to me, I was curious to find out details. I see gastropods and a shell. The piece is almost a foot long with a bright green felt attachment on the back. Unsure if they received it in Australia or in America. Any other information or feedback is greatly appreciated.
  3. fossilhuntr1

    Venezuelan Gastropods

    They are from Isla Margarita, Venezuela. Anyone know what these are?
  4. These came with only vague data: Sahara Desert, Morocco. They are apparently three species of Cerithioidea. A similarly preserved gastropod (a stromboid) with a carnelian shell that I came across had good data: (late Cretaceous (Maastrichtian), western Sahara Desert, Dakhia Region, Assa, Morrocco). They have fine white silica sand with silica cement infill and attached, making cleaning very difficult. Any help would be appreciated.
  5. PaleoOrdo

    Please help ID these fossiles

    I found several kinds of gastropods and two other uknown fossiles in the Kalvsjøen formation, late Ordovivcian at Hadeland in the Oslo field, which I like to share. The limestones in this formation are called 'the Gastropod limestones'. Can anyone please help ID some of these fossils. I guess some of the gastropods cannot be ID-ed, but I hope some of them can be at some level and the other unknown animals. Any help are appreciated. The first rock (the first 3 pictures) has one strange fossile (to the left) and several small gastropods, some very small, which I could only see by taking sev
  6. Hopefully I'm not breaking any rules here posting a link. I spent my weekend finally putting my catalog into a proper database, and creating a user interface for it. I used to use Google Sheets, which is pretty great. If I wanted to, I could use them as the source of data, but I decided to create a proper MYSQL database so I can keep relationships across tables, such as the stratigraphy of particular find locations. I have many more improvements coming for it, but it is at least functional right now. Everything from CG-0001 to CG-0161 is from the Glenshaw Formation, Conemaugh Group
  7. fossilhuntr1

    Florida Pliocene Gastropods

    Anybody know what these are?
  8. fossilhuntr1

    Florida Pliocene Gastropod

    Anyone know what this is?
  9. fossilhuntr1

    Florida Pleistocene Gastropod

    Found near Melbourne, Florida. Does anybody know the Genus or Species of this Shell?
  10. The lower Hunter Valley is underlain predominantly by Permian strata, and encompasses the region around Newcastle, NSW, Australia. It is here that a diverse fossil macrofauna can be found at a disused quarry standing on private property. Mulbring quarry is characterised by excellent exposure of the Permian strata with macrofauna dominated by abundant bryozoans and brachiopods, associated with bivalves, gastropods, and echinoderms. With the weather typically windy this time of year it was no surprise when we hit the black top with a strong westerly wind blowing, fortunately the sun
  11. I was so disapointed with the last concretion I started that I put it aside and started working on making some short fossil videos to put onto you tube. Here is one of many. My plan is to publish 2 each week. Enjoy RB https://youtu.be/pcTBB-QRKGw
  12. Hello everyone. I offer interesting gastropods with calcite crystals - perhaps someone will be interested I have a lot of them. Pseudomorphoses of calcite after gastropod shells of the genus Nerinea from Upper Jurassic limestones of the Oxfordian stage (Izyum Formation J2-3iz); 163,5 mln years. Ukraine, Donetsk region. I'm interested in everything - I invite you to private messages Have a nice day VID_20220122_135535.mp4 VID_20220122_135732.mp4
  13. Since we both had the day off, my daughter and I spent a couple of hours at the Deer Lake site (Schuylkill County PA). It was a beautiful sunny day in the mid 50s! A good start to this years fossiling adventures...
  14. I got the chance to go to the Oxford Clay twice over the last few days. I'm always looking for echinoderms at this site, and I prefer this one in winter when the vegetation has died back and I can spot lots of small, delicate detail. These are some if my favourite finds from the last few days.
  15. I believe I got the material from someone on here years ago and I get a chance to go through some from time to time. This is Alafia River stuff from Lithia Florida. It had a note of Oligocene/Miocene for age. One of them is kind of hard to see but right beside the other and I suspect these are internal molds in a piece of coprolite.
  16. Hello everyone. I offer interesting gastropods from Neogene - perhaps someone will be interested I have a lot of them. They are found in the Khmelnitsky region of Ukraine; the exact age could not be determined. I'm interested in everything - I invite you to private messages Have a nice day
  17. Hi ! So I went on a walk in some marls in Lozère, France. Usually, I find some amonites and belemnites but this time I decided to change from my usual spot and searched around. I found an isolated marl which is a couple of kilometers away from the main marls which are known to be from the Toarcian. In the whole region (région des grands causses), marls can be either from Toarcian or Pliensbachian according to french wikipedia (https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Marne_(géologie) ). Anyway in this new marl, I didn't find the same fossils as usual, at all. I found mainly gastropods, very sma
  18. Hello and happy New Year! I have visited this region a couple of times, earliest being around 2000 and last time just a few days before the NY Eve. My first visit was limited in Chaeronea, in order to visit the Marble Lion that was erected in honour of the fallen soldiers of Theba, who fought against Philip, father of Alexander the Great. The battle took place in 338BC, technically was a civil war between the city state of Athens and Macedonia. (The Lion) Following the road South of the lion, I found my first rudist on a dirt road. All I can say i
  19. Hello everyone. Proposing a trade of NSR miscellaneous stuff for trade for ammonites. I have mosy verts, gastropods, calcite covered gastropods, calcite covered clams, couplebfish verts, one more tylosaurus tooth, sharks teeth, etc.. Tell me what you want and I'll see if I have it.
  20. Hi Everyone, In the latter half of last month I took a two week trip to Kentucky and Tennessee. My sister, her husband, two of her adult children, and my parents all live in the Elizabethtown/Louisville area and I was able to spend some quality time with them. Fossil collecting was also part of my agenda. Herb, my primary fossil collecting partner in Kentucky and I had a three day trip down to Tennessee planned. Before I went on that expedition, I was out with my brother-in-law driving around central Kentucky. He dropped me off for 20 minutes at the Upper Mississippian site at Wax where
  21. Jeffrey P

    Platycerid Gastropods

    From the album: Lower Devonian

    Platycerid Gastropods (3/4 inch wide) Lower Devonian Kalkberg Formation Helderberg Group Schoharie, N.Y.
  22. My wife and I are up in Northern Vermont for the Thanksgiving holiday and were able to take advantage of a beautiful day yesterday by going for a walk in some woods and fields along Lake Champlain. While exploring the shoreline, we came across this rock wall and my wife spotted what looked like a fossil shell. Lo-and-behold, the wall was full of fossils--primarily gastropods I believe. We're not sure where these rocks came from, but the rocks along the lake are Ordivician in age and there's a good chance these came from a similarly-aged rock quarry in the
  23. Hey all! Today I bring you some teeny tiny gastropods! All Inferior Oolite Group, Cotswolds UK. Every formation. There are a few different species that I have described here: Species A: "helter-skelter". A very very loose spiral, resembling a helter skelter... Species B: very neat loose spiraled. Species C: very tight spiral, very common Species D: fascinatingly bumpy textured spiral. Reminds me of a wallpaper! Measurements in cm. Isaac
  24. I recently took a trip to my hometown, San Antonio, Texas, to visit family whom I hadn't seen since before the pandemic. Ever since I caught the fossil bug last year in Maryland, I've been itching to make it back to Texas to explore. This trip's purpose was to catch up with family, but to do so, naturally, I had to catch them up on my new hobby! Two places were easy to add to my itinerary -- both my Mom and Dad have seasonal creeks in their neighborhoods, which I was able to walk. The creeks in my Mom's neighborhood expose Albian rocks from the Edwards Group.
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