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Found 7 results

  1. Denis Arcand

    I think it's a bivalve, but which one?

    I know there aren't many details for a formal identification, but even a guess would be fine I found it in the Nicolet River formation (Late Ordovician)
  2. Lucid_Bot

    Pennsylvanian Brachiopod Bi-Valve?

    Howdy! Found this little critter today in Allegheny county, Pennsylvania. It is Pennsylvanian, Glenshaw Formation, probably Brush Creek Limestone. It's a bit different from the ones I'm used to finding and I don't see anything similar in my guides. It is approximately 1.75 cm x 1.25 cm. Even if it can't be ID'd I'd appreciate it if someone could tell me if it's brachiopod or bi-valve. Thanks in advance.
  3. Fall promises to be spectacular in many ways. If you dream of colors, you will like the following. I like fossil hunting in the fall, although it's not really hunting, the fossils are underwater so it's more like fishing. Anyway, this is one of my many trips to this place, it's not very far and it allows me to go for a weekend nature walk. This is Ordovician, the site is not as beautiful or rich in fossils as the other sites we see in this forum, but it is rich in brachiopods, crinoids, bryozoans and gastropods. This time, I chose a theme to showcase my special finds of the day.
  4. My first post was so popular that I decided to do a second. I went to the same place, and found more many rich and colorful fossils, and got enough material to write to you about it. For those who missed my first post, you will find it HERE As you will see in this article, I combine my two passions, collecting fossils and color photography. I love color, creating black and white photographs of fossils is good for scientific research, when you are a paleontologist and want to record the small details for science and posterity. But for people who are just starting to explore the wor
  5. Denis Arcand

    Late Ordovician, Brachiopods and Bi-valves

    From the album: Hash Plates (Late Ordovician)

    I like the natural color of this red shales and sandstones formation

    © Denis Arcand

  6. I am not sure if this counts as an official fossil hunting trip, since I just went to my regular beach down the road, but I figure that I am lucky to live near a location where I can find fossils I love. This has been a quiet holiday, so I spent a good part of Christmas Eve at Fort Clinch beach on Amelia Island, Florida, and found these 15 Chesapecten and a few shark's teeth., the nicest of which is a Carcharias taurus with very clear cusps. The grid in the picture is 1 inch / 2.54 cm. At 4"x4" (10 cm x 10 cm), the Chesapecten in the center is in the best condition of the larger ones I've f
  7. In 2013 I was visiting around Buffalo and went to a creek that had been recommended. I didn't come across any trilobites but did find other exciting things. Among them were quite a few pyrite nodules I dug out of the creek bank. Must have found 30 of them. All rounded but varied shapes. About the size of a quarter or a little bigger. I have learned that many people have found them. Some close-ups. Many have a hole in them (shown above) and you can just barely see something inside the hole. Early on I broke some of these open and found...
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