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Found 6 results

  1. Pretty shells

    I know brachipod and bivalves are common and many people often overlook them, but I figured i'd share some of mine i found this past month that I enjoy. A lot of them take on a white or orange color. 1 Has some bryozoans as well I believe.
  2. Fossils on Wheels received another generous donation to our education programs this week. TFF member @Herb sent us a box of super cool invertebrates. He sent us a diversity of fossils from the Southern US that cover a wide range of eras. These fossils will be given to students in fossil starter kits and used in hands-on activities. Herb's donation is also awesome because this pushes me to learning a lot more about invertebrate fossils. One of the best parts of teaching kids about natural history through fossil exploration is that I get to learn a lot. Good teachers learn and challenge themselves so they can challenge their students. I do not have a lot of knowledge about these types of animals but I am so excited to start learning. Among the fossils we received were- Mississippian Corals and Brachiopods from Kentucky, Crinoid stems and Silurian sponges from Tennessee, Cretaceous Gastropods from Texas, and Eocene Bivalves from Alabama. Thank you Herb for a generous donation that will get put to good use
  3. Good start for the New Year

    Went out yesterday and found a few kind of neat things. Big plate of brachs, and what I think are Crinoid Calyx.
  4. Brachiopods

    From the album Silurian Fossils - Giles County Tennessee

    Brachiopods from Giles County Site.
  5. Found this little brachiopod on the shore of Lake Erie, near Buffalo. Measures 21mm long. Is this a Mucrospirifer species? Photo was created by focus-stacking 4 images for each side. Thanks! Zach
  6. I went to the North Pit of Hungry Hollow for a few hours on Friday. I spent most of my time digging through the clay piles and walking around the water's edge, scoping out a few recognizable shapes that are by now completely camouflaged by the clay. It's amazing that my eyes even zeroed in on my tiny trilobites but I guess they had waited long enough for me to take them home, and today was the day! One trilobite turned out to be just the head but the other is pretty cute. I met one hiker from Pennsylvania (Greg) that came through the trail along the North side of the river. I introduced myself and we chatted for a few minutes. i always enjoy meeting tourists from different parts of the country. As I headed out, I decided to try the north cliff near the parking area and there I found a very nice Heteroschisma alatum (blastoid). It is about 1/4" wide and 3/8" long. In my pill bottle it went! I hope the photo is clear enough to see the detail. I got called back home or I would have stayed there a few more hours, even though the sun was beating down on me. Even one good find keeps me there longer than I anticipated! Incidentally, I went home with a large bag of garbage that I collected in the pit. I try to take anything out (cans, bottles, plastic bags etc) that I can, each time I go there and it always surprises me that I find more the next time I go. I hope people will be mindful that it's a privilege for us to be able to dig there at the generosity of the land owners. Please take your litter home with you. Detail is a bit clearer in the image above. I took the time to dig a few footholds so I wouldn't take a spill down the hill!
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