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Found 15 results

  1. Found this yesterday in Mason County, Kentucky in the general vicinity of Maysville where Ordovician limestone (Bellevue Formation?) is exposed in the roadcuts. Not an expert but hunted enough to immediately appreciate the rarity of the find. After some preliminary research and a tentative identification (Carneyella ulrichi) I seek an expert review and confirmation/correction. These animals seem to be sufficiently rare that a firm ID shouldn't be left up to an avowed un-expert ... who knows little about the differentiating characteristics of edrioasteroids (or even echinoderms) to do more t
  2. Peat Burns

    Edrioasteroid

    Here are two Edrioasteroids from the Verulam Fm. (Ordovician) near Brechin, Ontario, Canada. The first one might be Isorophusella? (specimen is 1 cm in diameter). The second one may not have enough present for ID: @crinus
  3. Hi again! This past summer I purchased a small rock with 4 edrioasteroids on it, and I was hoping to get your help in identifying them. The seller said that the rock is from the Upper Ordovician Verulam Formation in Gamebridge, Ontario, and he/she said that the following 3 species of edrioasteroid are on the rock: Cryptogoleus chapmani Isorophusella incondita Belochthus orthokolus Can anyone tell me the specific identity of each edrioasteroid? Thanks so much for your help! Monica Photo of the whole rock:
  4. JUAN EMMANUEL

    Belochthus orthokolus

    From the album: Echinoderm Collection

    Belochthus orthokolus (Bell, 1976). Found in the Verulam formation, Gamebridge, Ontario, Canada. Middle Ordovician. Obtained online as a purchase. The edrio is about 1.8 cm long.
  5. Bess

    Disk Thingy Part 2

    My brother found this object in a park in Hamilton New Jersey. The rock from this area is mostly from the Jurassic and Cretaceous, but there is a small bit of rock from the Cambrian. This is the second category of disc-shaped fossil that I discussed in the first thread. There are several separate objects within the small rock, which looks somewhat similar. They are different from all of the other objects, which turned out to be imprints from crinoid stems, because they have 5 or less sections within the disk. One of my guesses is that they are some kind edrioasteroid (I'm probably wr
  6. Fossil Claw

    Possible edrioasteroid ID

    I took my daughters for a short fossil hunt at Trammel Fossil Park. It was about 33 degrees out so they got cold and went back to the car fairly quickly. I would say it was about a 45-minute hunt. They have the formation levels marked at the Fossil Park so I would say I was at the Miamitown level when I found what I think is an Isorophus cincinnatiensis edrioasteroid. Attached are some photos including one next to a 1-inch cube. I also have a small cheap in microscope attachment for my my phone and took a couple pictures of the peripheral rim.
  7. Made the trip over the weekend. Will post more when I get home. I will start out with this find. Large edrioasteroid species sophusella incondita found at JD Quarry in Ontario Canada Sunday morning. 9/24/17. Ordovician.
  8. Rogue Embryo

    ID please - Ordovician - Edrioasteroid?

    Hello. I'm attaching two photos: #1) an image of a "Rare Primitive Echinoderm (Edrioasteroid) from the Upper Ordovician of Ontario, Canada," from the following fossil website: https://www.fossils-uk.com/product/new-rare-primitive-echinoderm-edrioasteroid-from-the-upper-ordovician-of-ontario-canada-sku0918-isorophuella-incondita/ #2) a fossil that I found that looks similar and is about the same size as the Edrioasteroid from #1. Is it possible that my specimen (#2) is this Edrioasteroid? Thanks for any assistance! Camille
  9. Northern Sharks

    Belochthus.JPG

    From the album: Northern's inverts

  10. Northern Sharks

    Cryptogoleus chapmani.jpg

    From the album: Northern's inverts

  11. Northern Sharks

    Edriophus levis.jpg

    From the album: Northern's inverts

  12. Malcolmt

    A first for me

    Well I was out hunting the Ordovician on Saturday and as it turns out I had a pretty awesome day. I found a plate with 5 flexicalymene trilos on it all essentially complete , a cyclocystoid complete with central plates, a partial piece of a cleiocrinus, a pleurocystites, a complete prone ceraurus with at least 5 small crinoid calyx on the plate, a bit mangled enrolled isotelus, a calyptalaux . You can see that fossils when they are found in the field are often nothing special to look at. Note that in the field I always circle what I am interested in with black sharpie marker (never leave home
  13. ScarpedCliff

    Bellvue Echinoderms

    Last November, my wife and I went collecting in northern Kentucky. We had visted a Richmondian site and were on our way back, when we happened to see a random road cut and decided to pull over and have a look. It was composed of blocky limestone rich with Vinlandostrophia ponderosa, and turned out to be part of the Bellvue Mbr. of the Grant Lake Fm. Within about 10-15 minutes, my wife found her first cyclocystoid, and I found my first edrioasteroid. As far as rarity, I'd say she definitely outdid me! These fossils got our hopes up for more, but the rest of the day plus a second trip with frie
  14. Malcolmt

    A Little extra Baggage

    Sometimes you get a very pleasant surprise when you get your finds home and start prepping. I was very fortunate to find two relatively complete Amecystis laevis this Saturday October 31, 2015 up at the JD Quarry near Lake Simcoe, Ontario , Canada. They most likely came out of the very top part of the BobCaygeon formation as they were both found in a recently created pile and not in situ. If not it was from the very bottom of the Verulam This picture because of the lighting used came out a bit blue. I am not the best photographer around. The specimen is on an 85mm * 66mm matrix and is 79 m
  15. A couple years ago, my father picked up an Edrioaster sp. in the Galena Formation of Southeast Minnesota. What makes this specimen interesting is that it was preserved fully inflated and showing the holdfast and the outline of the structure it was attached to. We got the specimen back at MAPS this past year after having it prepped and I finally took some photos of it. I just hope I got the genus ID correct. Edrioaster sp. Galena Formation, Prosser Member Ordovician, Trentonian Southeast Minnesota Anotated Feel free to post photos of your Edrioasteroids!
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