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  1. wintrbird89

    Found in Belgium

    Is this a fossil? It’s very small
  2. wintrbird89

    Found in Belgium

    Can someone please help me identify these? I found them in a gravel in Belgium.
  3. Hello, I would like to propose a trade with these ammonites. Preferably ammonites from outside Europe. 1. Double, Androgynoceras maculatum, Pliensbachian, Schandelah, Germany 2. Multi, Arnioceras semicostatum, Sinemurian, Holderness, UK 3. Multi, Hecticoceras and Choffatia, Callovian, St Laon, France 4. Multi, Parkinsonia cf. subarietis, Bajocian, Sengenthal Germany 5. Pseudolioceras lythense, Toarcian, Saltwick Bay, UK 6. Stephanoceras humphriesianum, Bajocian, Caen, building of the Route de periferie, France 7 and 8 Lucky split, Da
  4. Mahnmut

    Gastropod? Speleothem? Rudist?

    Hello together, I just remembered an interesting specimen I have had for many years, my uncle gave it to me when I was a kid. Unfortunately I have no information on its origin. It has some structures that may be diagnostic to the right eye though. Some pictures of rudists I recently saw reminded me of its general appearance, but now looking at it again I wonder if it is a big gastropod columella. the reddish middle part marked in black is actually standing out much more than the flashlight-picture shows, with cavities left and right that may have connected behind before being covered
  5. Shellseeker

    Miocene Horses

    I was answering questions on Horse tooth identification in the Netherlands, and thought of something that I really did not know. I learned the conventional wisdom. Horses started in South America, migrated across a land bridge to North America, and eventually crossed the land bridge near what is today the Bering Strait, into the rest of the world. Horses went extinct in the Americas. In the 1500s, Spaniards reintroduced horses into the Americas. So, How far back in the fossil record do Horses go outside of the Americas? I have no idea, beyond thinking we had Equus in Flori
  6. Fossilsforever

    Cretaceous sea

    Hello all, One of the many drawings/art works of me. Black pencil and edited with pc. This artwork comes perhaps in a book that will be published in July/August 2021. The Cretaceous sea (Kreidemeer) of Europe (late late Campanian and/or early Maastrichtian, 73-69/73-68 mya). Kind regards and happy fossil hunting! Ruben
  7. Hello all, I am a new member and really interested in belemnites (prehistoric 'squid'). In the United States of America, belemnites (Belemnitida) can be collected at specific locations. I know that around Delaware (Canal) and New Jersey (Big Brook area) the belemnitellid Belemnitella americana (Morton, 1830) occurs. I am interested if anyone has some photo's of that american belemnite species. The Navesink formation and other Cretaceous layers are around 70-66 million years old. Is this correct? I have read that New Jersey was under water during th
  8. Hi everyone. I was hoping some of our European members might be able to help me out a little. I am currently at home due to depression, burn-out and severe anxiety attacks all related due to the COVID-19 situation (I work in a essential store and I belong to the risk groups, so after 6 months the stress finally became too much). Long story short, I haven’t left the house since march (except for work), the only 4 times I left was because I had to go to the doctor. But now I am at home and I am currently in therapy with a psychologist and the natural next step is to finally ventu
  9. Celticaceous

    Irish Beach find

    Hello, I am looking to see if anyone can give their opinion on what this fossil is created from, I come across many fossils in areas i go looking for them but have not come across anything looking like this. It is approx 230mm in width from left to right in this picture and 200mm in height from top to bottom. Cant give photos from the back etc as it is on top of a large boulder. Hope it is something that jumps out for someone. Eoin.
  10. ozajko

    Pleistocene phalanx bones

    Hello. I have found 3 phalanx bones. Iv found them in river where i have already found bones of mammals like rhino or mammoth, in middle Europe. Thank You for any help in identifying Found in Central Poland.
  11. Antonjo

    Please ID?

    Found on sep. 26. 2020 in Split Croatia, on marl site, and I don't have idea what it could be? Appreciate your suggestions, Thanks
  12. lukashw

    Petrified coconut?

    Does anybody know what these are? Size and shape of coconuts embedded into rock on the coast, but hard like stone or petrified wood.
  13. Jcnw

    Another ID from Holland

    Hi guys, my last find an then i’m out for the moment, did my research, but at the moment I see shapes in every rock.. Can you take a peak if this is of interest? I Do see small shell shaped forms, but i’m not sure what the 4 to 5 round, and smooth impression are, they are smooth as silk, and vinger top size ( on boths sides present, furthermore the lobster red shape, that looks a bit lime a shrimp to me. Some location: Doesburg Holland, most likely Pleistocene deposit layer, exposed due to sand mining. i’ll post some overview shots, follwed by some magni
  14. Hi all, just got into fossils as a hobby, please see my introduction message i just posted. As a MD i have some knowledge on bone structure and shape, ofcourse not perfect with animals. I’ve several fossils found by my dad over the last 20y and myself last months. Literally in the backyard. (<< Town in Holland aka the Netherlands, Europe>>) Crucial in this is area is used for sand mining. This has resulted in a large lake, with depts up to 100meter (200+ft i believe. The water is fed by an old river, called ‘oude ijssel’. I will split this in batches, to ke
  15. A friend has an odd fossil that appears to be a fruit. It's from a Miocene coal deposit in Germany. The tag says Magnoliaspermum sp. There doesn't seem to be much about this genus on the web though I did find a reference to a species, M. geinitzii. Is it a form genus for fruits that may be associated with magnolias or is it an extinct genus related to magnolias or something else? I don't know a lot about fossil plants other than the general history and I don't have a reference for it. The formation is given as Braunkohle Lignite but "Braunkohle" is the German word for lignite
  16. Edina

    Is this a fossil?

    Hi guys, I have found an egg-like potential fossil, but I am totally amateur to the topic yet a very intuitive person, and as I was googling how to know if it really is a fossil or not I have stumbled upon this forum and thought to start a thread. Please help me find out if this is a fossil or just a pseudo one
  17. Hello everyone! Like most Europe, here in Bulgaria the winter is also very warm. Today we had 16C with totally clrear sky, so I decided to go hunting on a placed I was gathering info. 150Km from Sofia to the North, is the village of Belotintsi. There is a small Gorge formed by a creek "Nechinska bara" and the outcrops are part of Jurassic of Bulgaria. My source was the National history museum of Sofia and some publications of professors found online. The initial goal was to observe mostly the area as I was little tired for climbing and not properly prepared in terms
  18. Robert01

    Possibly European bone fragment

    Almost a month ago, trying to fight the boredom, I started to sort all the things that inevitably gathered in my basement. In an old box full of things donated by my granparents I found what i think are 2 fragments of bone, I don't know if fossilized or not. I've already called them but they don't rebember exactly how and where they acquired the finds. The only thing they say is that it was a gift from a friend they've encountered during a trip in central / southern europe. I know in the past they visited (apart from other localities in France) Romania, Italy and Austria. Describin
  19. doushantuo

    Tyrolian belemnite

    atractitoa3988d.pdf Nino Mariotti ,Johannes Pignatti Atractites Jeletzkyi,a new xiphoteuthidid coleoid from the Lower Lias of Tyrol,Austria Geol.Roman.v.32,1996 Locus typicus:Pfonsjoch holotype: five fragments,glued together telum reasonably complete @Heteromorph @FranzBernhard
  20. doushantuo

    devonian(syn)ecology

    New data on the intergrowth of Rugosa-Bryozoa in the Lower Devonian of North Gondwana Yves PLUSQUELLEC ,Françoise P. BIGEY Carnets Geol. 19 (18) Creative Commons License DOI 10.4267/2042/70538 PDF LINK
  21. doushantuo

    paleozoic malacology

    DBNA Middle and Upper Devonian Cryptodonta (Bivalvia)from the Pelagic Hercynian Facies -Taxonomy, Stratigraphy, and Paleoecology Judith Nagel Inaugural dissertation,2006 ABOUT 5,8 MB the research areas on a Devonian geodynamic reconstruction :
  22. doushantuo

    Paleoichthyology,Part one

    Knowing Carnevale's musical predilection,I can pretty much guess the origin of the genus name Bollettino della Società Paleontologica Italiana, 58 (3), 2019, 295-307. Modena ISSN 0375-7633 doi:10.4435/BSPI.2019.18 A dragonet (Teleostei, Callionymoidei) from the Eocene of Monte Bolca, Italy Giorgio Carnevale & Alexandre F. Bannikov CarnevaleBannikov2019-Gilmourella.pdf
  23. Hey there, I´m quite interested in the history of earth, but I have no experience in fossil hunting at all. This summer i want to spend two month traveling around eastern europe with Interrail. I want to search fossils at least a couple of days. I want to go to a place where it´s possible to find very old stuff. The only places I´ve seen on the list of fossil sites on wikipedia where: the Sanpetru Formation in Romania - Cretaceous Donetsk - Ukraine - Carboniferous and Razdolne - Ukraine - Devonian It would be nice to know if it´s possible for
  24. Hello, I am searching for geologic time dates for some formations. Most are named in the 1800's, so the names may make no sense. Europe Maybe France? carboniferous limestone of borlton, County of La Couronne Ireland, Lower Carboniferous Limestone, Ireland Calc carbonif Armagh? Formation and locality: Mountain Limestone, Armagh England, Ticknall Formation, Mississippian, Ticknall, South Derbyshire, England carboniferous limestone around Bristol Carboniferous Limestone: Oreton, Shropshir
  25. Hello! I am an MPhil student studying plesiosaurs, I am really struggling to locate Cretaceous aged specimens. Since I am based in the UK, most of the museum collections contain Jurassic age fossils so you can image I have an abundance of these! I thought it would be best to ask on the fossil forum since people from all over the world use this. Does anyone know of any museums in Europe or the US that contain large marine reptile collections that might contain a lot of plesiosaurs?
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