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  1. gigantoraptor

    Shark tooth from the Banjaard

    Hello All Since I can't go to school for the next couple of weeks I finally have a chance to catch up with some ID's. I found this tooth a couple of months ago on my first hunt at the Banjaard in the Netherlands. The beach is famous for it's fossil shells, which can be found in abundance. I was very happy when I found this tooth (first complete shark tooth I ever found). I think it's a tooth from the genus Physogaleus, but I'm not an expert at all. The stone it is in is about 15 at 15 cm and loaded with shells. I have however never heard about fossils in matrix and also never heard
  2. Max-fossils

    Bone pieces from the Banjaard

    Hi everyone, Here are 3 bone pieces I found last month on the Banjaard beach in the Netherlands. Not sure what any of these are. Their age is most likely Pleistocene, but it could also be Pliocene. Both terrestrial and marine are possible. Let me know if any of these remind you of anything! Thanks in advance, Max Bone #1:
  3. Hi everyone, I'm really late on this one, but better late than never! On the 6th of April I went to the Banjaard beach again, and although our hunt was short it was super interesting! I started off by searching the coastline, where I found lots of bivalves such as Tridonta borealis, Mya truncata, Mytilus edulis, Arctica islandica, etc. After a while I went higher up the beach and started looking for the gastropod shell banks we had a lot of luck at last time. Unfortunately I didn't manage to find them... which tells me that the banks come and go, and that that prev
  4. Max-fossils

    Bryozoan? From the Banjaard

    Hi everyone, Here's a cool little thing I found on the Banjaard beach (Zeeland, Netherlands) last month. I believe it's a type of bryozoan? If so, what species? Apart from the mollusks, the invertebrates are really not my strong point... The age of this thing is probably (anywhere in the) Pleistocene, but possibly older (up to Eocene). It might be modern too... The most common sediments at this location are Eemian (warm interglacial stage in the late Pleistocene) in age. This specimen was found in a bed of lots of tiny Lacuna vincta shells, if that helps.
  5. Hi everyone, My last hunt of 2018 was incredible. And quite surprising too! For Xmas, we went to Middelburg in Zeeland to visit my mother's family, which is always a huge load of fun for me because I get to hang out with all my cousins, that I don't see very often. Anyways, one of the days, they all wanted to do a big walk on one of the beaches. At first they wanted to go to Dishoek, but I managed to convince them to go to the Banjaard instead. Once arrived, we split into 2 groups: one was my mother, my eldest cousin (18), my 2nd-youngest cousin (6), and I. All the rest
  6. Max-fossils

    Planorbis acronicus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A cute specimen of a terrestrial ram's horn snail. The age of these is unsure, as they are not marine animals, and therefore not from the Eemian sea. It is very likely of the same age as the Corbicula cf fluminalis that I also found here, which are also inland species (freshwater). Modern specimens can be recognized by their flashy white shell. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurrence: uncommon

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  7. Max-fossils

    Venericor planicosta

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice big incomplete specimen of the very famous Eocene "Zwin cockle". Status: extinct Fossil occurrence: rare

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  8. Max-fossils

    Mactra stultorum plistoneerlandica

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    An incomplete specimen of the trough clam. This subspecies is, as its name indicates, only known from the Dutch Pleistocene. The parent species Mactra stultorum is still alive. Status: extinct Fossil occurrence: uncommon

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  9. Max-fossils

    Nassarius aff. goreensis (2)

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice specimen of an undescribed Nassarius species. This Nassarius species isn't described yet, but recognized as separate from other species. It looks a lot like the modern Nassarius goreensis from the southeastern Atlantic Ocean (Angola), but still has some differences, hence why I (and many paleontologists) put the 'aff.'. When the new species is given a name I will update this one. For now you should label it as either Nassarius sp or N. aff. goreensis. Status: extinct (new species) Fossil occurrence: uncommon WoRMS synonym (for Nassarius goreensis): Tri

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  10. Max-fossils

    Nassarius aff. goreensis (1)

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A fantastic specimen of an undescribed Nassarius species. This Nassarius species isn't described yet, but recognized as separate from other species. It looks a lot like the modern Nassarius goreensis from the southeastern Atlantic Ocean (Angola), but still has some differences, hence why I (and many paleontologists) put the 'aff.'. When the new species is given a name I will update this one. For now you should label it as either Nassarius sp or N. aff. goreensis. Status: extinct (new species) Fossil occurrence: uncommon WoRMS synonym (for Nassarius goreensis)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  11. Max-fossils

    Zirfaea crispata

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    An incomplete piddock shell. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurrence: uncommon (fragments are rather common)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  12. Max-fossils

    Arctica islandica

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A big hinge fragment of the ocean quahog. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: fragments are common, complete specimens are rare

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  13. Max-fossils

    Lacuna crassior

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A specimen of the shell, this one being slightly above average size. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: common

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  14. Max-fossils

    Boreotrophon clathratus (1)

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    An impressive specimen of this trophon species. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: rather common

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  15. Max-fossils

    Boreotrophon clathratus (2)

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice specimen of the trophon. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: rather common

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  16. Max-fossils

    Boreotrophon truncatus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A cool specimen of this smaller trophon species. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurence: rather common

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  17. Max-fossils

    Ocenebra erinaceus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A very nice sting winkle specimen. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: common

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  18. Max-fossils

    Nassarius incrassatus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice specimen of this dog whelk species, with the base slightly damaged. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: common WoRMS synonym: Tritia incrassata (Strom, 1768)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  19. Max-fossils

    Nassarius pygmaeus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice specimen of this small dog whelk species. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: rather common WoRMS synonym: Tritia pygmaea (Lamarck, 1822)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  20. Max-fossils

    Acanthocardia tuberculata

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice complete specimen of the rough cockle. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurrence: uncommon

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  21. Max-fossils

    Angulus fabulus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice complete tellin shell. Note the characteristic lines that don't run parallel to the shell and go accross the shell; typical for this species. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurrence: uncommon (fragments are rather common) WoRMS synonym: Fabulina fabula (Gmelin, 1791)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  22. Max-fossils

    Tridonta borealis

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A very nice boreal astarte shell. The age of these shells is unsure. Although it is often found in Eemian localities (ie Banjaard, Zandmotor, etc), the water was probably too warm for this species during the Eemian interglacial period, so it probably isn't from that period. Some scientists estimate this shell's age as a bit younger, perhaps from the Weichselian, about 80'000 years old. Note: the shells of this species from the Banjaard are often found with the periostracum ("skin") still slightly preserved on them, a structure that normally always disappears during fossiliza

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  23. Max-fossils

    Mimachlamys varia

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A very damaged scallop. Status: locally extinct Fossil occurrence: uncommon

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  24. Max-fossils

    Donax vittatus

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A nice typical example of this species. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurence: uncommon (many specimens turn out to be modern)

    © 2019 Max DEREME

  25. Max-fossils

    Spisula subtruncata

    From the album: The Mollusca of the Banjaard

    A specimen with a nice pattern. Status: still locally alive Fossil occurrence: abundant

    © 2019 Max DEREME

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