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  1. Tidgy's Dad

    Adam's Early / Lower Devonian

    The Devonian period is known as "The Age of Fish", but could also be known as "The Age of Brachiopods." In the Early / Lower Devonian, brachiopods reached the height of their diversity towards its end in the Emsian. We see the ancestral groups occurring, lingulids, craniids, orthids, protorthids, pentamerids, rhynchonellids and strophomenids, as well as the later successful groups we have seen before such as atrypids, athyrids and orthotetids, plus the rise of spiriferids, spiriferinids and productids and the beginning of the terebratulids. By the end of the Devonian , several of these g
  2. Hollie Bird

    Merry Christmas

    Merry Christmas everyone Solved the problem of what to do with the extra fossils and broken fragments that don't make the display. Hope you enjoy
  3. FossilNerd

    Carboniferous Bivalve

    I’ve been going through the finds from my recent(ish) outing with fellow TFF member @Jeffrey P and remembered that I promised Jeff to post this little bivalve. To my knowledge it’s the first inflated and relatively complete bivalve that he or I have found at one of our favorite hunting spots. Any previously suspected bivalve has been fragmented or deflated and damaged beyond definitive identification. It is from the Glen Dean Limestone formation of the Leitchfeild Kentucky area which is Carboniferous (Mississippian) in age. It’s tiny, but was one of the top finds of the d
  4. Fossildude19

    Goniaphora hamiltonensis, DSR.

    From the album: Fossildude's Middle Devonian Hamilton Group Fossils

    Goniaphora hamiltonensis from the Windom Shale Member of the Moscow Formation, Hamilton Group, Middle Devonian (Givetian) Deep Springs Road Quarry, Lebanon, NY.

    © 2022 T. Jones

  5. kipper327

    Mystery Bivalve

    Found this fossil on a sandbar in the Missouri River, near the border of Northeast Nebraska and Southeast South Dakota. ID'd as bivalve, looking for more specific answer. Thanks!
  6. Hello everyone, I saw these marine looking fossils in what I think are sandstone blocks used to construct the Alcazar in Cordoba, Spain. I saw a lot of bivalve looking fossils in these blocks and one really interesting one, which looks like a sea urchin to me. I am a total newbie, so would really appreciate any help in identifying the age and ID of these fossils.
  7. TNDevonian

    Unknown Devonian mollusk

    I have 11 specimens of this, and all of them are incomplete. I am posting an example that shows the salient features that apply to all. This is from the lower Devonian Birdsong Shale member of the Ross formation in Parsons, Tennessee. All specimens are 30~50 mm ovals consisting of growth rings only, and any hinge area is missing from all. The rings have no radial features or ornamentation. They are very shallowly concave and seemingly have no prominent apex The growth rings center from what appears to be a muscle scar, and the outer ring is always slightly thicker and wider. The shell is quite
  8. rawfossils

    Strange Inoceramid

    Never seen anything like this so far. I know it's an Inoceramid from the shell structure but I've never seen one in this shape before. I know there's a lot of variety with this species but I have a lot of experience collecting bivalves and I've never seen one like this.
  9. SilurianSalamander

    Port Huron, Michigan trip

    I drive 8 hours with a friend to a location he remembers from his childhood as yielding a lot. Oh boy it did. 100% worth the drive. Lake Huron, among the agates, pyrite, yooperlite, has some extraordinary Devonian fossils. All fossils were collected from the beach of his family’s property except for the fenestelid bryozoan, which was found at a gas station on the way there. please enjoy this collection of gastropods, petoskey stones, various tabulate corals, crinoids, stromatoporoids, bivalves, Brachiopods, tenteculites, horn corals, an unidentified agatized fossil in jasper matrix
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