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Found 12 results

  1. RuMert

    Gryphea from Timonino

    From the album: Late Jurassic bivalves of European Russia

    Gryphea from Timonino quarry, Moscow Oblast, Oxfordian
  2. RuMert

    Syzran Grypheas

    From the album: Late Jurassic bivalves of European Russia

    Grypheas from Syzran, Samara Oblast, Oxfordian amid other finds
  3. RuMert

    Syzran Gryphea

    From the album: Late Jurassic bivalves of European Russia

    Big Gryphea from Syzran, Samara Oblast, Oxfordian
  4. RuMert

    Peski Gryphea

    From the album: Late Jurassic bivalves of European Russia

    Moscow Oblast, Peski quarry, Middle Oxfordian
  5. RuMert

    Almost micro 3

    Hi all! This is another report from Oxfordian quarries in the vicinity of Moscow. Previous 1 (Peski) Previous 2 (Timonino) Peski again. If you read my fossil sites overview, you know that Peski quarry is a unique site where you could find lots of Carboniferous fossils, Middle Jurassic dinosaurs, calcitic Callovian ammonites and very good Oxfordian gastropods. The latter are the most numerous and easier to search for. My trip took place in April and was mostly a success with a good variety of finds
  6. Hi all! You know I visit my favorite Volga river site (Ulyanovsk Oblast) more or less often, but this time I decided to give a try to another well-known Jurassic-Cretaceous site on the Volga river, located in the nearby Samara Oblast (city of Syzran). It's famous for its iridescent ammonites as well as marine reptile finds. I hoped to discover a real alternative to the Ulyanovsk site particularly as the conditions are very similar: surface collecting on river bank. Here the Ulyanovsk site is to the north, Syzran to the south. The latter is home to two distinct locations
  7. PesiMs

    Fossil Creek, Texas

    Finds from Buffalo Creek park on Fossil Creek in Texas. This is a very busy park and there are sometimes questionable people around. I did however meet a nice guy, looked like Gandolf, minus some teeth, who gave me my only unsquished sea urchin. How can you keep the top layers of the sea urchins from chipping off? First photo are ammonites and some pieces of ammonites. Second photo are my sea urchins, with one tiny bivalve and also some devil toenails, gryphea in a clump. Third photo gryphea. Fourth photo sea urchin. Fifth photo I don't know yet what it is, but it's pretty cool.
  8. Finds from North Sulfur River in Ladonia Texas. Baculite part of a nautilus. Baculite Bits of Baculite All the layers of a huge gryphea On left 2 huge gryphea. Red and black baculite. the algea covered thin over TX I thought could be the underside of a sea urchin. Sorry a few rocks snuck in there and at the top at first I thought it was a chunk of petrified wood but now am thinking it could be a wore down bone fragment.
  9. RuMert

    Almost micro 2

    Hi all! Today I'd like to introduce you to another place to hunt for small Oxfordian fossils, a quarry by the village of Timonino, located to the east of Moscow. The finds and hunting method are pretty much the same as in the previous site. Basically, surface collecting small Oxfordian fossils, usually gastropods, is a distinct sort of fossil hunting in the Moscow region. To the east of the city lies a sort of "Oxfordian belt" with similar geologic setting, finds and hunting conditions. Here's a map of the Oxfordian sites in the region. The quarries in operation are marke
  10. I_gotta_rock

    Shell Made its Own Pedistal

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    A Gryphea vomer bivalve made itself at home atop the internal mold of a tiny Baculites ovatus cephalopod. The whole thing is about 3 cm tall. Found in the Cretaceous spoils sands of the C&D Canal, Delaware
  11. Hello, I found this. It looks like a bit of a large gryphaea, but it's probably not. Sorry there's no scale, it is 6cm long. I found it in Northamptonshire, UK. Thanks.
  12. I am fortunate to live in a fossiliferous neighborhood in Fort Worth Texas. Not only have I found a strata of gryphea across the street from my house, but I have found pelecypods in my backyard and an ammonite in Arcadia park down the street from where I live. Just recently I found more gryphea in my yard. All of the fossils in my neighborhood are, according to my research, Lower Cretaceous in age. I took one of my grandsons down to one site a mere one hundred yards from my home and he found excellent specimens of gryphea. (Samples are attached). Have any of my fellow Texans found gryphe
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