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  1. Angora-Wabbit

    Fish fossil or dumb coincidence?

    Hi, new to fossil hunting... and at this point it's just hard to find out what my imagination is or what's real. I found this rock on the beach in Denmark... so...dumb coincidence, or actually a fish imprinted on a rock? just noticed the back looks weird to
  2. Sylvestersen


    From the album: Fish fossils from the Fur Formation

    Family: Antigonia Order: Zeiformes
  3. SharkToothMaster

    Instagram fossil account! :-)

    Hey everyone! Im running a instagram account for fossils. Im posting 1-3 times a week, and its my fossils from my biiiiig collection! Fossils from Denmark, Belgium, USA and more Im currently on 721 followers, and im hoping to reach 1000 before summer So go and search for Danishfossils, on Instagram and you'll find it Have a good day Jonas/DanishFossils.
  4. Ludwigia

    Coeloma sp.

    From the album: Sketches

    Paleogene, Oligocene, Chatt B, Velje Fjord Formation, Brejning Ton. Found 10 years ago on Mogenstrup beach at Limfjord, Denmark.
  5. Ludwigia

    A Crab

    I had already started working on this one before I left for Canada, so I decided to take it along and finish it up in my spare time. Now it's completed. A Coeloma sp. crab which I found 10 years ago in the Oligocene deposits at Mogenstrup beach on Limfjord, Denmark.
  6. Jurassicz1

    Weird limestone fossil

    Does anybody know What this is? Found on a beach in Sweden but came from Denmark with the glaciers. I posted something before but a guy said the picture was not there so tell me if u cant see it and if so please then tell how to post im new here
  7. Found this at a Danish beach with chalk cliffs. About 5 cm long.
  8. The Amateur Paleontologist

    The giant mosasaur Prognathodon is now known from Denmark!

    A paper was recently published announcing the presence of Prognathodon in the Late Cretaceous chalk of Denmark. Prognathodon was a large, predatory mosasaur, well-known in the USA and Morocco, but known from other places e.g., the Netherlands. This new study is especially quite a big deal, because mosasaur fossils are incredibly rare in the Danish chalks. Prognathodon is now the 4th mosasaur known from the Late Cretaceous of Denmark, along with Mosasaurus, Plioplatecarpus and Carinodens. The Danish material is represented by two teeth - one of them being from the foss
  9. Hi all Some of you may remember that I used to (and still do) research on fossils from the Late Cretaceous chalk of Denmark... Now there are 2 main chalk sites in Denmark, Møns Klint and Stevns Klint. My work focuses on the stuff from Møns Klint, but in all honesty there's some spectacular fossils coming out of both localities. One thing that both Møns and Stevns have in common is that fossils of mosasaurs (giant lizard-like marine reptiles) are extremely rare, with only a small handful of specimens found every year. A few years ago, I went to the Geomuseum Faxe (south of Copenhage
  10. So fossil hunting in mons klint. Are there any rules about what you can pick up and break open rocks? What fossils can you find there? Is the place worth going to?
  11. Jurassicz1

    Fossil hunting at beaches

    So i fossil hunt mostly in beaches. Where the rocks and fossils are from denmark. Im in sweden but how can i date the rocks? When i dont know what formation they came from? And i have found sea urchins and crinoid stars. But can i also find teeth and bones? Mostly of the rocks are from the cretaceous. If i should look for teeth and bones should i look around the loose rocks for loose teeth and bones? Or in rocks? How does fossil bones look like when the water has worn them? Is there any chance of even finding teeth? Sorry for the newbie questions
  12. Jurassicz1

    Eroded sea urchin?

    Found this in a Swedish beach. The fossils there are from denmark. The top looks like a Eroded sea urchin but not sure what the other one is.
  13. Jurassicz1

    Is this a fossil or something else?

    Found at one of my fossil spots in sweden. The fossils there come from denmark and the material is cretaceous roughly 80 mil. Atleast what the local museum said. Anyways what is this? Tried to scrape it off thought it was dirt. But i think its apart of the rock. Any ideas?
  14. The Amateur Paleontologist

    Need help in identifying problematic fish bone

    Hey everyone Hope you're all doing well! While looking through unprepped/untouched blocks of chalk from last year's fieldwork session in the Late Cretaceous of Møns Klint (Denmark), I found one block that showed a little trace of fish bone. I scraped a bit around it with some dental tools, and managed to reveal the whole fossil. And I'm having quite some trouble identifying it... Could anyone help me? I've included pics and details of the specimen below. Pics: Note especially the 'ridges' in the upper half of the fossil Full detai
  15. will stevenson

    Cretaceous echinoid from Dalby, denmark

    Hi guys any ideas as to the Identification of this piece 7cm x 6 cm x 6 cm
  16. I've had this ax for several years. It comes from Denmark, or at least that area. Made of ground stone, it contains a fossil that is approximately 5mm long. I have wondered since I got this what that fossil could be. Any help is appreciated. The ax: The fossil:
  17. oilshale

    Argentina sphyraena Linnaeus, 1758

    From the album: Vertebrates

    Argentina sphyraena Linnaeus, 1758 "lesser argentine" Late Paleocene to Early Eocene Fur Denmark Length 6cm
  18. https://theconversation.com/eye-opening-discovery-54-million-year-old-fossil-flies-yield-new-insight-into-the-evolution-of-sight-121867
  19. SharkToothMaster

    Big Fossil from Denmark

    Imagine to pull this out from a block of clay, in a warm day in may. After just 30 minutes, i pulled this thing out from the clay in Gram claypit. This whale vertebrae is very rare in Denmark, and only few are found every year in the claypit I was so lucky! The clay is from miocene, and snails, shells are common. Also shark teeth can be found. What do you think?
  20. Phalagorn

    ID Request - Teeth

    ID Request - Anyone know what these fossilized teeth might belong to? It measures 19 x 9 x 9 mm. I believe it’s one premolar and two molars from a herbivorous mammal (pre last glacial period?). I found it inside the chalk cliffs of Ven island, in the Øresund strait between Sweden and Denmark.
  21. Hello, I am new here so please bear with me, I have been picking these up over the last decade of walking my dog on the coast of Thyborøn in West Jutland, Denmark. Incidentally, this is where the sea-battle of Jutland took place during the first world war. My questions are very basic: 1) These are all fossils right? And if this is correct, 2) How old are they and by how much would you say their respective age differs, is this even possible to say? 3) Are any of these interesting or considered good quality? These
  22. Jens Johansen

    Help ID needed and much appreciated

    Yesterday I did find another interesting stone at a fishing trip. (I fish alot, and when no fish to catch I collect stones :-)) It's Flint stone with a White layer of Chalk/opal - est. 65-200 Ma. Please help me ID the Fossil - if it is a Fossil ? What do you think? Pictures taken from to sides of the stone. Best regards, Jens
  23. Jens Johansen

    Fossil ID - Denmark

    I found this piece of flint at the Beach last week. I'm not sure what it is - and just wondering it might be a fossil. If you have any idea what is it and how old it is, please let me know. :-)
  24. I usually find my own belemnites but I couldn't resist buying this one that's been attacked by the endolithic sponge Entobia. Belemnitella, maybe B. lanceolata (haven't checked it yet), from the Lower Maastrichtian Chalk of Denmark.
  25. LordTrilobite

    Astarte reimersi

    A small bivalve.
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