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  1. Noisette

    Salamander?

    Hi I found this on a walk today, I’m not a fossil hunter but thought it looked interesting. Can anyone give me some idea of when it was formed and what it is? It measures approximately 10” or 26cm long when measured round the rock. Thanks
  2. oilshale

    Protomyrmeleon brunonis Geinitz, 1888

    Synonym: Protomyrmeleon bascharagensis Nel and Henrotay 1992 Unfortunately, three wings are on top of each other. References: F. E. Geinitz. 1888. Beitrag zur Geologie Mecklenburgs. Archiv des Vereins der Freunde der Naturgeschichte in Mecklenburg 41:143-216 W. Zessin 1991. Die Phylogenie der Protomyrmeleontidae unter Einbeziehung neuer oberliassischer Funde (Odonata: Archizygoptera sens. nov.). Odonatologica 20(1): 97-126. A. Nel, J. F. Petrulevicius, X. Martínez-Delclòs. 2005. NEW MESOZOIC PROTOMYRMELEONTIDAE (INSECTA: ODONATOPTERA: ARCHIZYGOPTERA) FROM ASIA WITH
  3. Lunny

    Fossil bone or rock?

    Hello, I found this at Charmouth and am wondering if it was a bone and if so what sort of bone?
  4. RLJ14

    Charmouth bone?

    Hi all, thank you for letting me join and post our find. My kids found this fossil(?) on Charmouth beach in the UK a few years ago. We didn't think it was anything until a family friend pointed out that it looked like a vertebrae or pelvis bone of some kind. I have no idea honestly so my apologies if that is a ridiculous thing to say. We are hoping it is a dinosaur bone, but any kind of fossil would be amazing, especially for my son who is 10 and LOVES dinosaurs and fossils. We hope you can help and I hope the pictures are okay. Please let me know if you need different photos and thank you all
  5. Scelidosaurus: ready for its closeup at last The first complete dinosaur skeleton ever identified has finally been studied in detail and found its place in the dinosaur family tree, completing a project that began more than 150 years ago. University of Cambridge One of four newly published papers listed in the above article: Norman, D.B., 2020. Scelidosaurus harrisonii (Dinosauria: Ornithischia) from the Early Jurassic of Dorset, England: biology and phylogenetic relationships. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society. Y
  6. RebeckaM

    Could this be amber?

    I found this on Charmouth beach (west) UK, last week on the shoreline. It weighs 57 grams. It has a dark appearance but glows orange when backlit by bright light. Any identification ideas would be appreciated Thanks!
  7. dhiggi

    Pyrite Ammonite?

    I know it’s probably pyrite but is the ammonite shape just a coincidence playing tricks on the eye, or could this actually be an ammonite? Found by my daughter today on Charmouth beach, Dorset
  8. Bluebell16

    ID please to help a complete novice!

    Hello, I wonder if anyone could help me with this please? If I remember correctly I found it on the beach at Charmouth Dorset. Looks to me like some kind of fossilised plant/seaweed? The photos are all of the same stone. Any input would be great. Thanks.
  9. fossil_sea_urchin

    GREAT charmouth hunt

    Hi, everyone I had a great hunt at Charmouth today and found a couple of rarer remains. I found two articulated Ichthyosaurus vertebrae almost as soon as I walked onto the beach and later on another bone that is probably Ichthyosaurus as well. Seldom do I find any decent marine reptile remains, so this was a good trip for me.
  10. Dear Fossil-Community! Maybe you could help me identifying a strange object I've found at Charmouth Beach (Jurassic Coast, Dorset, United Kingdom) in December 2019. It is about 10cm long, covered in fool's gold and weights 172g. Its edges are quite straight, but on the narrow sides you can see foldings. I've attached some photos to this thread. Do you have any idea what this object could be? I am very thankful for your help and any suggestions. Kind regards Bernadette
  11. fossil_sea_urchin

    Charmouth bone

    I and @Pterygotus(who gave me permission to mention him in this topic) had a minor disagreement over whether or not this was bone. I thought it was bone because it displays obvious cell structure and my tour guide said it was bone. Any suggestions? thanks in advance!
  12. Pterygotus

    Brachiopod ID

    Hello everyone, I found this brachiopod a while ago at Charmouth, UK. It measures 1.5cm long and is from the Charmouth mudstone formation. Can anyone identify its species? Thanks in advance,
  13. KingSepron

    What are these ammonites?

    The one on the left and right are location unknown. The shiny one in the middle was found at Charmouth, a Jurassic area. sorry for photo quality.
  14. I've got got back from a 6 day trip with fellow forum member @DanJeavs We've both had some brilliant finds, here are some of mine. I've made a video showing some of them. We were lucky our trip timed perfectly with a storm which made conditions pretty good. Hope you enjoy.
  15. I've spent a fair amount of time now combing the beaches around Lyme Regis and Charmouth in Dorset, England, and thought i would put together a topic that presents all of my marine reptile bone finds (so far) in one place. The fossils here are Early Jurassic in age, approx. 195-190 million years old and come predominantly from the Blue Lias and Charmouth Mudstone formations. I first visited this area in 2013 with the simple goal of finding at least one ichthyosaur vertebra, and now after three subsequent trips in 2014, 2017 and 2019, i've put together a far better assortment of finds than i co
  16. Hello everyone. I am possibly going on yet another trip to Charmouth to try my luck again but every time I go, I am never able to find any marine reptile bone. Has anyone got any tips for finding bone? I usually hunt in the boulders nearer to the Charmouth side of Black Ven in the caught up pyrite patches. Am I looking in the right spot? Thanks in advance.
  17. Found this rock in Charmouth beach (south west coast of England) a few months ago. The period is early Jurassic and is generally dated to ~ 190m years ago. I have soaked the rock rock in vinegar solution and gently scrubbed it with a soft toothbrush. I can see the small crustacean imprint in the middle, but I am curious RE the pattern on the top portion and grey rock in the middle. There is nothing on the reverse/I haven't been able to expose anything. Please let me know if you see anything interesting or if it’s just a rock! Thanks, J
  18. Hi everyone! Last week I went camping for 3 days with my cousin and her parents in Lyme Regis (first time on the jurassic coast) and managed to persuade them to join me in a little fossil hunting! On the first day we went to Lyme Regis beach and to cut a long story short, we had no luck. all I found was half of a compressed ammonite in the shale which I then realised I lost when we got back to the campsite! I wasn't bothered though as the shale is so crumbly that it would not have lasted very long anyway. We did however have a really nice time on the beach and saw lots
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