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Found 14 results

  1. McAbees is back!

    Well after 7 long years McAbees fossil site is reopening under the watchful eyes of the Bonaparte First Nations. Boy I can hardly wait to get back there and fossil hunt again. Does anyone know the details - how much do they charge, what are the new rules. limits etc?
  2. Marine fossils?

    Hello, I found what I believe are marine fossils, but I have not been able to identify them thus far. I'm hoping I might find some help here. The photo lighting isnt the best, but I hope there is enough info here to help. These were all picked up in October 2018, on Vancouver Island in BC, Canada. The area is the Comox valley, and found in shale. The fossils found in this region are marine species from the Cretaceous period. Fossil 1: This was picked up along the Trent River, above the Trent Falls (about 150 yards following the river back up stream from the falls). The area is south of the town of Courtenay. It was found with the 'point' down in some harder rock that accompanies the shale formation there. It was loose enough that I was able to pick this out after tapping along the edges with a chisel. The fossil is not wet in photos. The 'point' is smooth, for the most part, and shiny. Bottom view - What I seen when I found it: Close up of bottom: Top view of 'point' - This was the part embedded in the stone, point down: Side view: Another side view: A couple of close ups of the point:
  3. Fossils?

    I'm very new to fossil collecting and would like to check if these rocks are fossils. My apartment was built in the 80s and is currently undergoing massive construction due to the rapidly deteriorating structure of the building. I was given permission by strata to collect a few rocks from the discard pile and I came up with these. https://docs.google.com/presentation/d/1l7M5NQVfFNXUXIxwqfopnE_wnq1kCiijePd5yEZRyRI/edit?usp=sharing
  4. Do you have ice age animal bones, teeth, or tusks found in British Columbia, and want to learn more about them? Or share a story about them? If so, the British Columbia Megafauna Project wants to hear from you! Ice age animal remains are dispersed across museums and private collections and there is no synthesis on the condition of these specimens, their species, their provenience, their age, or to when they date. In effort to remedy this, we are a research group based at Simon Fraser University looking to partner with individuals to better understand the Late Pleistocene in British Columbia. Our goal is to know when these animals lived (from radiocarbon dating), information on their health and age (from the bones), composition of their diet, and how and where they moved across ice age British Columbia (using stable isotope analysis). We are traveling the province to visit collections this summer. If you are interested in analysis, we can do minimally invasive sampling on-site, and will not take away your bone, tusk, or tooth. All results will be shared with participants, and participants will be gratefully acknowledged (or maintain anonymity) in SFU Megafauna Project research. For questions, more information, or to discuss collection specimens, we can be contacted on this forum, and at: Archaeology Isotope Lab: archiso@sfu.ca Phone: 778 782 5045 Website: https://www.sfu.ca/megafauna.html
  5. Any ideas?

    Found at the Mountain Park Formation near Cadomin AB, unsure of age. Found amongst Metasequoia fragments. My first thought was some sort of seed cone, maybe bark?
  6. Mcabee Fossils

    First time posting here, thought i'd share a plate of Metasequoia that I found at the Macabee site near Cache Creek BC a number of years ago. More to follow if there's interest.
  7. Elvinia roemeri.jpg

    From the album Northern's Trilobites

  8. Taenicephalus.jpg

    From the album Northern's Trilobites

  9. Wujiajiania lyndasmithae.JPG

    From the album Northern's Trilobites

  10. Orygmaspis contracta

    This big beauty was found as is, nearly perfect. Definitely one of my best finds.
  11. Found near Princeton B.C.

    Found these near Princeton BC. Any idea what they are? Thanks.
  12. Baculites sp. (Lamarck 1799)

    From the album Cephalopods Worldwide

    6cm. With fine mother of pearl preservation. From the Cretaceous Campanian Lambert Formation on Hornby Island, B.C. Thanks to Rick (Fossisle) for the trade.
  13. From my multiple trips to Trent River on Vancouver Island, I've come across a few of these and am never sure what they are, so I bring them home to one day find out. This would be Cretaceous and part of the Nanaimo group and are often found in concretions in the shale walls, or loose on the ground. This one in particular was pulled out of the shale wall and cracked open, splitting the specimen in two pieces. I look at it and see a sort of scale like pattern with little round indents on the negative part of the specimen. I really have no clue what this could be, so any help is appreciated! the photos: keep in mind the actual fossil is about 2 cm
  14. Greek Bone

    size: 4,1 cm What animal canbe the bone? Best wishes Daniel
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