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  1. DarasFossils

    Solnhofen Jellyfish?

    I just went to a local rock and fossil shop in Montana and they had an amazing selection of fossils for really reasonable prices, so I ended up getting quite a few. They had a lovely Solnhofen rack, mostly filled with fish, insects, and coprolites and some beautiful squid but I saw this questionable creature in the corner for very cheap so I decided it was worth it to purchase. I am guessing it is a jellyfish due to the shape, and I hope it is, but if it is something else, I really did not waste my money. It's around an inch and a half in diameter (4cm.) Just hoping it's not a coprolite lol. A
  2. Day Two ; Locality Two (or Seven if you include Day One) Prepping and Retail, Erfoud, Morocco. 20th February 2019 Erfoud town itself is famous for its beautiful fossils, its skilled fossil preppers and also for its wide variety of fakes, composites, good and bad repair jobs and utter frankenfossils. A large percentage of fossils from Morocco that are available in shops and on the internet the world over originate from here or pass through the place. Fossils are sent here for prepping from all over the south and then sent from here everywhere in the country and abro
  3. Starting in early 2021, I've been going fossil hunting at the Mazon Creek area in Grundy County, Illinois. The site I visit the most so far is the fairly large Mazonia-Braidwood State Fish and Wildlife Area. After advice from other members of the Fossilfourm, I've decided to put the nodules I'm most curious about under the microscope and dissecting scope! With these better photographs, I'm wondering if anyone could give a proper ID for these specimens?
  4. Starting in 2021, I've been going fossil hunting around the Mazon Creek area in Grundy County, Illinois. The site I visit the most so far is the fairly large Mazonia-Braidwood State Fish and Wildlife Area and at first, I would barley find anything. Then after visiting Monster Lake and another secret location in the area, I started finding more fossils. However, most are around 2-7 cm. In length and I'm still having difficulty getting IDs for them? Would anyone be able to help ID them? I think this could be some sort of Chondrichthyan or a lobe finned fish?
  5. I have a lot of unopened Mazon Creek concretions and though I do put some out in the winter for the Freeze / Thaw process, the vast majority, especially the larger ones do not open. So to dwindle my concretions, I have no problem whacking them with a hammer, and that is what I was doing today. As we all know, this is not the best way to do it since it can damage a nice specimen, but I take my chances. I always picked up any concretion that looked promising and never passed up larger ones. This all depends on the are that you are collecting, concretions from Pit 11 are never super
  6. Found in the side of a building and in the surrounding landscaping. From the Cambrian seashore sandstone of Blackberry Hill Wisconsin. The place is known for its fossils of mass jellyfish strandings and its trace fossils of some of the first arthropods, mollusks, and other animals on land. What are these? Thanks!
  7. The diameter of the dark colored depression is about 1.5 cm. Around this depression there are only very faintly indicated ring-shaped structures with a diameter of about 4 cm. On the slab there is another smaller impression of a second medusa. The Krukowski Quarry near Mosinee, Wisconsin is well known for abundant ichnofossil impressions of Climactichnites and Protichnites together with hundreds of beached jellyfish. Jellyfish impressions up to 70 cm in diameter were found on several bedding layers, so far the largest jellyfish in the fossil record. The largest recent form, the lion's ma
  8. dwillingman

    New member with a jellyfish?

    Has anyone ever heard of someone finding a solicified jellyfish fossil with a bunch of babies in The Matrix with the adult?
  9. dwillingman

    New member with a jellyfish?

  10. Hello everyone, I hope everyone is doing well I have recently started getting myself into collecting fossils and I came upon this lot of jellyfish fossils so I purchased them because they seemed interesting and it’s something I never had. Do these look fine ? To me they just look like stained rocks but that could just be because jellyfish are soft bodied organisms. Thanks for your input
  11. JimTh

    Popped some Mazon concretions

    Hi folks, I went to the spoils pile with ESCONI pre-covid. I've had a bucket sitting out back ever since with concretions. Went through it today and banged a few together. I am not good at recognizing Mazon material, so I thought I would ask for some assistance here. I'm 99% sure 1A is a jellyfish, I haven't sorted out the name yet though. 1B appears to have some whiskers or antennae, so I'm hopeful it's some sort of shrimp or creepy crawly. The rest I'm kind of at a loss on. Any help appreciated!
  12. Ordivician19

    Is this a jellyfish? Mazon Creek, IL

    Hi! I’ve been working on opening some nodules from Mazon Creek, IL, and opened this one about an hour ago. I’ve been looking at pictures online of jellyfish and have seen some loosely defined like this nodule, though this is probably just a regular old concretion. What do you think? Thanks! P.S. In hindsight I realize that wetting this nodule down wasn’t particularly helpful lol
  13. Tidgy's Dad

    Adam's Cambrian

    A rangeomorph holdfast trace fossil from the Ediacara formation, Rawnsley quartzite of the Flinders Range, South Australia. This specimen is Medusina mawsoni, so called because it was until recently thought to be a jellyfish, but is now believed to be the attachment point of a fractal rangeomorph as Charniodiscus is the point of anchorage for Charnia sp. This one may have been the holdfast point for some species of Rangea. The diameter of the outer circle is 1.5 cm and the fossil is estimated to be 555 million years old.
  14. Muuleey

    Possible Jellyfish?

    I can only think this MAY be the body of a jellyfish without its tentacles. Found in East Feliciana Louisiana...Help if you can.....Thanks
  15. Hi there! I was browsing through my favorite sellers' stores earlier today and I came across this very peculiar fossil. The fossil is said to be of an Ordovician age jellyfish (Eldonia Berbera) from Mecissi, Morocco. I'm still fairly new to collecting fossils, thoroughly researching them, and learning about paleontology more in depth, so the thought of a jellyfish fossilizing never really crossed my mind. I'm not entirely interested in purchasing this fossil; rather, I'm posting this more out of pure curiosity. I'd greatly appreciate it if anyone could share their insight about thi
  16. TheRocksWillShoutHisGlory

    essexella1

    From the album: Mazon creek assortment

  17. yifanTnT

    Jellyfish from Calgary?

    Is this a fossil, or not???
  18. Dimitar

    Jellyfish strobila fossil

    Hi guys! Please assist to identify if this is a Jellyfish strobila fossil . I was expecting it to be a plant, but the shape of the disks is so different. N.1 N.2 N.3 N.4
  19. Hello everyone! I've been inspired by so many good Mazon Creek topics in this forum, I thought I would start my own. I'll post my own finds, which so far don't include anything as exotic as a Tully Monster, but maybe I'll get lucky on page 134 or so... I have to credit my kids with getting me interested in fossil collecting. I was always interested in rocks and fossils but when my 10 year old son had his dinosaur phase it really sparked my interest again. I wondered if an ordinary person like me could go out and find fossils? So I Googled fossil collecting and found out that not on
  20. Rockaholic

    Pit 11 Essexella

    Just wanting to confirm that this is a jellyfish.
  21. ChicagolandFossilGuy

    Mazon Creek Jellyfish?

    Location: Mazon Creek (Illinois) I think some or all of these may be jellyfish, but I'd like to defer to others. If they are not jellyfish, what are they? The last two photos are both sides of the same pieces. There appears to be something on both sides. Thank you for your time.
  22. Hi everyone, its been a while since I posted here so wanted to share some of my favorite finds from the past few months. Ive mainly been hunting in the marine Blackhall Limestone at various sites across the Midland Valley of Scotland. Although there are several fossiliferous marine limestone and shale bands of similar age and depositional environment in the Midland Valley, the Blackhall seems to be by far the most productive and also tends to have the best preservation. Ive mainly been looking for chondrichthyan teeth, crinoid cups and jellyfish so I'll post these first, I have had a few nice
  23. Snaggle_tooth

    The U-Dig Shale Mystery.

    Hi All, Recently I purchased some Shale from U-Dig, UT. The trilobites inside were super swell, but one of the more interesting finds was this...thing... It appears to be a circular mass, with some veins or something radiating from the center. My hopeful brain began to think it could be a jellyfish, though realistically it is highly unlikely, and I've never heard of anything like that being preserved in the shale from U-dig. Any help or suggestions would be greatly appreciated, as I am at an ABSOLUTE loss. Thanks, -Snag
  24. I headed out to Mazon Creek IL a few days ago and came back with some fair nodules. I found a big nodule(6) and used the freeze thaw method to open it, I think it might be a jellyfish but I’m unsure, as I guess it could be nothing. 1 and 2 just have irregular shapes and I believe are made of pyrite. 3,4 and 5 are nodules that did not open from freeze thaw so I broke them with a hammer, and they have some white marks but I’m not sure if they are anything at all. Help with any of these finds would be awesome, and I had quite the adventure at Mazon as it rained and was quite filled with ticks!
  25. Got out to one of my favourite Blackhall Limestone sites in the Midland Valley of scotland for the first time in a while last week and made a few finds I was really pleased with. Found my smallest jellyfish so far at 25mm across (I'm told examples as small as 8mm have been found), a well preserved example of a Penniretepora sp. bryozoan for this site (thanks @TqB for the ID! ) and also a couple of teeth that still need some prep. A few months back at the same site I got another nice example of a Poecilodus jonesi posterior tooth plate that I never got round to posting here so here it is too, i
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