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Found 10 results

  1. Crossed the creek at a small park in Vader, WA to look for shells. The shale here is very porous, very sandy, and very very fragile. The shells here are plentiful, but break very easily. You can break the rocks apart by hand, but whatever is in them usually breaks too. I lucked out and found a very intact tusk shell. Although not rare, they are usually found as fragments. Getting it home and ready was a hassle. It broke in half before I got it home, and pieces of it broke off 3 seperate times while prepping it (About half of it was still covered by shale). As you can see, thanks t
  2. Took a day trip to Mississippian subperiod sites in West Virginia, with exposures that represent environments ranging from shallow marine to mudflats (reflecting periods of ocean transgression and regression). Of course there were brachiopods; the one photo of a brach below shows pink/light red coloration, and I've also posted this in the General Discussion section under "Fossil Shells with Color Patterns." I've never before found a brachiopod with shell coloration. There's also a photo of a sea pen (Pennatulacea, only right side is well exposed). And there is anoth
  3. Hi all! A bit of development to the Frozen fossils topic. It's the same Moskva river Bronnitsy Oxfordian, but some 5km upstream, where you can find a bit younger layer of Amoeboceras serratum ammonites (earlier it was Amoeboceras alternoides layer/zone). The difference is mainly in the keel, it's less pronounced. The layer is accessible only in winter. Dont expect it to be breathtaking, the preservation is unfortunately worse and the fossils are more scarce. The shore:
  4. sixgill pete

    Dentalium attenuatum

    A nice Dentalium from a site where they are very common. Most a in very poor shape or crumble when touched.
  5. Hi all, Back in 2005 we first found these fossils, very small and few of them. After 12 years, we finally nailed down exactly what they were. The answer was completely unexpected. Read on gentle reader. For over a decade, this particular fossil gave us a lot of trouble when trying to identify its affiliation. We had listed it as "problematica" and until more fossils could be obtained, even its phylum was in doubt. Recent collection of large amounts of material from the Fort Apache Limestone at the Highway 260 site has enabled us to nail down this obscure fossil. At
  6. Max-fossils

    Scaphopod

    From the album: @Max-fossils 's Zandmotor Finds

    A scaphopod, or tusk shell, fossil found on the Zandmotor. From the Eemian of the late Pleistocene (approx 120'000 years old). My first personal find of a scaphopod fossil!

    © Max Dereme

  7. Max-fossils

    Tusk shell

    A scaphopod, or tusk shell, fossil. Found on the Zandmotor beach (artificial beach extension). From the Eemian age of the late Pleistocene (approx 120'000 years old). My first personal scaphopod find
  8. Max-fossils

    Scaphopod: species?

    Hi all, Two days ago, during my hunt on the Zandmotor, I found my first scaphopod!!! Is the species Antalis vulgaris, or is it another one? Found on the Zandmotor (Netherlands), from the Eemian stage of the Pleistocene (120'000 years old). Thanks in advance, Max
  9. elcoincoin

    Dentalium sp.JPG

    From the album: Fleury - autumn 2016

    Dentalium sp : a lutetian scaphopod from Fleury la rivière - Marne - France
  10. Wrangellian

    Unknown Scaphopod

    Hard to say what diameter is, as anterior end is squashed (about 9x15mm).
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