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  1. Hi guys, Brand new to the forum, but excited to be here. I found this in an area where water used to be very high all around me. In fact in a great deal of Thornton Co. In this case I am around the Niver trail. I am not so much the expert in geological terms so I will forego the effort in outlining this, but I will say the rocks around are very interesting. A lot of petrified wood, some form of molten rocks and evidence of extreme heat, has made for some interesting mineralization many of my finds. I look forward to your advice and have much more to show and hopefully lear
  2. Lone Hunter

    What's in this burrow?

    This came from Eagle Ford Kef creek, I have collected odd burrows but this one appears to have things in it. Anyone recognize anything? Can there be concretions inside a burrow? Pictures show wet and dry.
  3. CBchiefski

    Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide

    The Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide Please share this with those who have egg questions. When possible, technical terms were avoided or defined. Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy, but it is always important to do your own research. This guide is merely a snapshot of information taken from many scientific publications. I am not an expert on eggs, rather I just love sharing what little I have learned over the years, what science has learned over the years. For an overview on how to spot a fossilized dinosaur egg and the sizes of eggs, see the basic guide:
  4. Today I had the pleasure of attending I & M Canal Corridor Trip to collect on the "actual" Mazon Creek (River) in Morris, Illinois. I believe that this is the 11th year for this trip, which is held on Saturday and Sunday on a 400 acre farm that has access to the river. This is the first time that I have participated in this trip and thanks must go out to Rich @stats for letting me know about this trip last year. In January of this year Rich contacted me again to let me know that the sign-up for the trip was on line, so on 1-6-20 I sent my payment of $150.00 in and reserved my space. Some o
  5. Hi! I'm pretty new to the whole fossil hunting thing and in the process of trying to gather as much information as I can I might have messaged some of y'all. I was just wondering of any spots in washington to look for crab concretions. I understand wanting to keep spots private, and infact encourage it, but I've been getting stir crazy as I wait out the winter months. I've done as much research as I can online so far and have a few spots I'm thinking of scouting but would love to hear from more veteran people confirmed spots or handy tips for finding spots while out and about!
  6. jort68

    Concretion Innards

    Hello again! Hope everyone is having a fossiliferous holiday. I found this split concretion yesterday with some organic looking form peeking out from inside. Take a look: No idea. Nothing recognizable except that hole. Found this at the same site, those long and narrow shells might have been what was stuck in there? What do you think? Nothing and it's just gobs of clay?? Let me know if you have any thoughts and as usual, thank you so much for your time and consideration.
  7. Good afternoon folks. I am wondering if anyone in our group has a "collection" of mislabeled concretions. If so, post them here it may help others identify some of their unknowns.
  8. I've always been really into fossils and prehistoric stuff but I only recently starting going out and fossil hunting. On a recent trip I found 5 concretions from the lincoln creek formation in washington state. I'm pretty sure only the middle one has something in it but I'm at a complete loss at how to go about cleaning these. I dont have a air scribe and I'm completely content with just seeing some of the crab, if there is one inside any of the concretions, and would love some pointers to go about this. Also how to preserve them once they are exposed. I've seen people using some
  9. Ive decided to start a crab prep thread instead of doing a post for every single crab I prep. If it works, great. If not, then I will go back to seperate posts for each. I will start with this one that I just started today. This is Pulalius vulgaris from the state of Washington and Eocene in age. This was 'Whacked' open by my youngest son. Turned out to be a purty good whack. This first picture is with the top piece of rock tossed away and the 2 pieces you see on the side are pieces from the bottom of the rock. You can easily see how the crab is not situated correctly in the rock.
  10. butchndad

    Can these 3 be ID’d?

    Tiny items, 1/2 - 1/4 inches, picked up in Big Brook that caught my attention and warranted being brought home. Teeth? Bivalves? Concretions? As always thank you for sharing your expertise
  11. Darbi

    Concretionary?

    From my previous trip to Ellsworth County, Kansas and it's located in Dakota formation, Cenomanian. It appeared as almost like vertebrae but I'm sure it's not verts. Is it by chance some form of ichnofossil? @jpc thinks it's concretionary. No disrespect to him, he's the only one who offered his opinion and I would like to know if anyone else have a different opinion.
  12. This is a statement that I often make to myself throughout the Summer and the vast majority of the time I decide to stay home. This was not the case in decades past and it is not because I am older and slowing down, which is definitely not the case, the main culprit is vegetation. Today I had the idea of going to the Pit and taking pictures of the area so new collectors can see areas that they collect at and also see the conditions that they will face in the summertime. I usually go to the Pit at the beginning of the fossil collecting season (March 1st), this is your best chance to
  13. The Basic Dinosaur Egg Guide Many people often mistake a concretion for an egg, to help clarify what is a concretion, and what is a real egg, here is a guide. A quick overview with examples: How to spot a concretion: How are they different from eggs? A concretion is a rather common rock made of tightly compressed minerals. Typically, concretions are a smooth sphere or oval with little to no surface texture or just a few bumps. Often nearly a perfect sphere, sometimes more of an oval. In a concretion, there
  14. Yoshida, H., Ujihara, A., Minami, M., Asahara, Y., Katsuta, N., Yamamoto, K., Sirono, S.I., Maruyama, I., Nishimoto, S. and Metcalfe, R., 2015. Early post- mortem formation of carbonate concretions around tusk-shells over week-month timescales. Scientific reports, 5, no. 14123. Open access Nagoya University PDF link Researchgate PDF link More papers by Ippei Maruyama More papers by Hidekazu Yoshida Related papers are: Yoshida, H., Yamamoto, K., Minami, M., Katsuta, N., Sin-ichi, S. and Me
  15. Hello. I was just curious about what some good techniques for artificially weathering a concretion to get them open are? I've read that the best way to go is to soak, freeze, thaw, and repeat. But none of the sources I've read describes how long that takes. I'm sure it varies from specimen to specimen but is this process weeks, months or years? Does anyone have any other methods or resources about the process? I was thinking of giving it a try and could use some more information on the process. It seems kind of like the old geode gamble in a way. There's no way of knowing what's inside unless
  16. WyoOtto

    Concretions or Eggs

    Hi All, I'm new to the forum and I have no paleontology experience other than a class from undergrad 20 something years ago. My background is structural geology, hence my post here in hopes that I may confirm my suspicion as to the genesis of the specimens in the attached pictures. First a little background: I was in the field yesterday doing some reconnaissance work in east-central Wyoming. The land owners whose property I was on are multi-generational ranchers and they were extremely welcoming and enthusiastic about the geology of the area, despite having limited knowledge. At the e
  17. Anyone out there have any Tully Monsters they would be willing to trade. Partials ok. PM if you want.
  18. CYLINDRICHNUS CONCENTRICUS TOOTS IN HOWARD, 1966(TRACE FOS SIL) IN ITS TYPE LOCALITY, UPPER CRETACEOUS, WYOMING Allan A. EKDALE & Sherie C. HARDING Annales Societatis Geologorum Poloniae (2015), vol. 85: 427–432. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.14241/asgp.2015.018 asgpichnolspecissueekdalefestschri85_3_507_514 (2).pdf
  19. jort68

    Mazon concretion IDs...

    Hey guys, I braved the creek yesterday on the first day of hunting season at Mazon. It was a thrilling first time getting to hunt there. These of the surface finds were pretty interesting looking and were among many duds, so I'm wondering if anyone has any ideas as to their classifications. The rest of the lot is in the freezer so look for my thread on that in a bit More concretions in the following posts: Thanks for looking!
  20. Hello everyone, I am in desperate need of help with a huge debate I have been having with a friend over fossils preserved in ironstone concretions. From some of what I had read to some advice from other members I it possible to find vertebrate bone among shells and other mollusks preserved in an ironstone concretion. Whether it leaves a trace of the organism, morphs the organic material into the structure of the iron concretion through the decomposition with preserving, or whatever else it may be it seems to be possible. So recently I have hunted a place known to have recorded mar
  21. Hello I present an interesting question that I'm not to confident to answer myself and am seeking help from the more knowledgeable. Since it seems like (from what I had seen) iron concretions can at rare times preserve certain fossils or traces in one way or another such as molluscs, brachopods, and such. Due to this would it be possible for material such as turtle shell scutes or maybe even croc scutes to turn up in such concretions in one way or another? (the pics are just snipets of general info that I came across online)
  22. Colorado Fossils Show How Mammals Raced to Fill Dinosaurs’ Void An unusually rich trove found in Colorado reveals the world in which our mammalian forebears evolved into larger creatures. https://www.nytimes.com/2019/10/24/science/fossils-mammals-dinosaurs-colorado.html Fossil trove shows life's fast recovery after big extinction by Malcolm Ritter, PhysOrg. October 24, 2019 https://phys.org/news/2019-10-fossil-trove-life-fast-recovery.html Yours, Paul H.
  23. Rcotton1

    Tiny Crinoid Ossicles and Worms 12.JPG

    From the album: 1925 Body & Trace Fossil Collection - Ocean

    Once you start looking at this specimen the tiny Crinoid Ossicles just keep appearing. Worm holes have not been vacated.
  24. Rcotton1

    Tiny Crinoid Ossicles and Worms 11.JPG

    From the album: 1925 Body & Trace Fossil Collection - Ocean

    Once you start looking at this specimen the tiny Crinoid Ossicles just keep appearing. Worm holes have not been vacated.
  25. Rcotton1

    Tiny Crinoid Ossiclesand Worms 10.JPG

    From the album: 1925 Body & Trace Fossil Collection - Ocean

    Once you start looking at this specimen the tiny Crinoid Ossicles just keep appearing. Worm holes have not been vacated.
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