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  1. The fern belongs to the Pennsylvanian period. It was found in Missouri in the potsdam formation it’s around 4cm
  2. paleo.nath

    Sphenopteris?

    This fossil was found at the North Attleboro fossil site, and I’ve had it marked down as a species of Sphenopteris but i’m not 100% certain
  3. Another find in Pit 11 of Mazonia-Braidwood complex. Found already open on the ground. I was unable to find the other half. It looks a bit like the images of Neuropteris fimbriata and Cyclopteris trichomanoides in Jack Wittry's "The Mazon Creek Fossil Flora."
  4. Samurai

    Multiple Pecopteris Ferns

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    When this came out of the earth I was shocked by how many were bundled together as I mostly find only fragmentary pieces of one specimen. The small limestone chunk on the left is a piece that came undone at the site I found this fossil at. More images of these fossils: https://imgur.com/a/KnjIeqG Correct id by Fossildude19
  5. Hello! I had previously found a fern fossil somewhat near Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and while inspecting it today, I found peculiar mark on some of the leaves. An individual suggested microconchids, which appears to be correct but I wanted a second opinion for confirmation. I was also hoping that someone could describe how these occur? Were these microconchids in soil or aquatic environments, and did they consume the plant matter while it was still on the plant or after it detached and lay upon the substrate? Thank you very much!
  6. Hello, I have an unidentified plant from the Jiufotang Formation of Sihedang, Lingyuan, Liaoning Province I acquired this plant as a Baiera sp. However, due to the way it was preserved, I cannot tell if it has the characteristic "split-vein" lobes of Ginkgoales. Also problematic is that Baiera sp. from Jiufotang seem to come in a wide variety of shapes Here are two pics of Baiera sp. from China. There is also a paywalled article A new species of Baiera from the Early Cretaceous Jehol Biota of southeastern Jilin, China so I'd appreciate if anyone can share i
  7. paleoflor

    Oligocarpia sp.

    From the album: Steinbruch Piesberg (Osnabrück, Germany)

    © T.K.T. Wolterbeek

  8. paleoflor

    Oligocarpia sp.

    From the album: Steinbruch Piesberg (Osnabrück, Germany)

    © T.K.T. Wolterbeek

  9. SharkySarah

    Morgantown Ferns

    Could someone put a name to the type of fern in this fossil? Found in Morgantown WV
  10. I_gotta_rock

    October Ghost Town Hunting

    Last fall, I drove out to Centralia, PA, the famous burning town. The coal vein below the town caught fire, creating random sinkholes filled with toxic gasses. The town was abandoned. The buildings were bulldozed. Only the most foolish set foot in the town limits. Today, however, the fires have mostly followed the coal vein out of town. I was out once in September, just to check the lay of the place, then returned in October to find fresh "No Trespassing" signs. Darn! Six weeks ago, I got a report that the signs were down. The person making the report said they double-checked with
  11. Bob Saunders

    Fossil Fern.

    Macroneuropteris macrophylla, a Neuropteris-like group seed fern, or Fern. Not sure if the matrix is shale. Could this be from Mazon Creek. Illinois? 4 x 3 5/8th x 2 1/2 inch. I am rather sure it is North American. Macroneuropteris macrophylla, a Neuropteris-like group seed fern or Fern. Age: ca 314 Mya
  12. iliafes

    Fern Fossil New Mexico?

    It is from New Mexico, likely from Pennsylvanian formations. Is it a fern?
  13. Noel

    Is this a fern?

    Found this back in April on a mountain, still amazed by the detail. Not sure what species it is, the area is mostly Carboniferous.
  14. paleo.nath

    Need help with ID

    I’ve just recently found this fossil in the North Attleboro fossil locality and need help identifying, it is a little bit longer than a half inch
  15. Petalodus12

    Late Pennsylvanian Seed Fern

    Hi all, Here’s an interesting plant find. I discovered it in a locality in Western PA known for producing good plant fossils. I’m thinking seed fern, maybe related to Alethopteris somehow but to be honest I’m not sure what the species is. Any help would be appreciated. Thanks in advance Stratigraphy: Connelsville Sandstone of the Casselman Formation of the Conemaugh Group. Age-Late Pennsylvanian, ~305 MYA
  16. Hello! and I hope you are having a wonderful afternoon! I found these two plant fossils and was unsure to what they might actually be. They look a lot like modern seeds but I know I am not always informed and I keep having a slight suspicion they could be apart of some other plant material! If anyone could help identify and confirm these plant fossils I would be very grateful! I have found leaves from Neuropteris sp , Cyclopteris sp, and a few other plant species in these types of limestone! Info that I could gather: Location: Missouri Time pe
  17. Samurai

    Neuropteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

  18. Samurai

    Cyclopteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    The leaf section of the specimen is 3.6cm wide and length is 3.3cm long!
  19. Samurai

    Neuropteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    One of my favorite finds comes in at roughly 2.8cm and has two beautiful leaves next to each other!
  20. From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    This specimen is roughly 5.3Cm!
  21. Hello! I have found a few ferns at a road-cut and was wondering if anyone could identify these ferns below! I have found trilobites (small), Neuropteris fern leaves, many Calamites, and ocean invertebrates in the area. I was very lucky to find these plant fossils as they appear to be relatively uncommon in the road cut area! Specimen #1: I found this lovely leaf with a few imprints of fern fossil right next to it! (3.5cm) Specimen #2: A lovely... Ginkgo? I had posted this previously on a different website and noted it looked like a Gingko.
  22. Samurai

    Cyclopteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

  23. Samurai

    Calamite #2

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    One of my favorite Calamites due to how well preserved its internal anatomy is! I gave this to a friend's little brother who loves fossils.
  24. Kpitch

    Pennsylvanian Plant ID Help

    These fossils were found in Westville, IL (Vermillion County) a long time ago by my great grandfather (the grey/black fossil; he worked in the coal mine), and my dad (the light brown/reddish one; on a slag heap). After reading this Publication Title: Guide to Pennsylvanian fossil plants of Illinois Publication Type: Geoscience Education Series Author: James R. Jennings Year: 1990 and looking at a number of photos for comparison, I am wondering if these are Alethopteris sertii? (other guesses are Neuropteris and Acitheca). At least that is my (un
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