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  1. GreatWhiteAmmonite

    Rugose Coral? New species?

    Here's some of the odd specimens I've collected and cant identify...please help me, its maddening to have so many of the same thing yet can not ID it...14+yes and counting
  2. These fossils are fairly common in the Mississippian redwall limestones of central Arizona. I believe they are rugose corals. Is this correct?
  3. I_gotta_rock

    Rugose Coral Cross-Section

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Rugose Coral Paleozoic Delaware River, New Castle, Delaware
  4. Samurai

    Rugose Coral #1

    From the album: Rugose Coral

    Fun Fact: This was the first fossil I had found as a kid and unfortunately the first fossil I mined out of limestone!
  5. Nautiloid

    Rugose corals from the Kalkberg formation

    From the album: Lower Devonian Helderberg Group in Eastern NY

    Enterolasma strictum rugose corals from the Lower Devonian Kalkberg formation. Collected 5/31/20 Rickard Hill Rd. Schoharie, NY
  6. dhiggi

    Today’s local river finds

    Current lockdown restrictions in the UK mean we can’t get to the coast, but we’re lucky enough to live with walking distance of a river with plenty to find. Today was a productive day, we found lots of rugose coral, some stigmaria. Can anyone shed any light on the first specimen (top and bottom in first two pictures,) some kind of stigmaria too? Also, can anyone identify the impressions in the second specimen?
  7. Hi all, Could this be a badly worn rugose colonial coral? My guess, due to what looks like calyces, vs. more typical corallites. Does anyone recognize this? Length is 3cm. Found in Lake Michigan, IL, Wenlock epoch, Racine formation. TIA to all! This area has been a bit better protected and appears a tad less worn:
  8. Lauren16

    ID - Hollow coral with gills?

    Everyone, Can someone identify this coral-type fossil? It's completely empty inside like a clam and has gills like a mushroom. I've looked through lots of photos in the Forum gallery to no avail. Nothing is even close. The 'top' isn't flat; it's a dome like the tip of your thumb, with holes on the tip. In the 'mudstone' matrix there's also a typical rugose coral. This was a loose rock in the area of the Kenogami Formation of limestone in Northern Ontario. Puzzled, Lauren16
  9. kelsey

    Fossil ID Help!!

    I need help identifying this fossil. It was found in Northern California. Sonoma County 7 miles inland. Maybe Rugose Coral? Any help is much appreciated! Thanks!
  10. dhiggi

    Local finds

    We’re currently on lockdown but fortunately have a good stretch of river within walking distance. It doesn’t make up for not being able to get to the coast but it’s better than nothing. Picture 2 is a couple of possible crinoid stems that we found. Pictures 3 & 4 I think are some of the rugose coral that are pretty common round here. Does picture 1 look like it contains any evidence of fossil? I wasn’t sure enough to carry it home but left it somewhere I can retrieve it from later if it is fossil. Thank you in advance
  11. FossilNerd

    A Longer and Muddier Stop

    I took a much needed break this morning and went fossil hunting for a couple of hours. I decided that I wanted to go back to the same water eroded hill that I made a quick stop at the other day. It rained last night, so the place was a muddy mess, but I had a good time and it took my mind off of things. It's supposed to rain here for the next 2-3 days. Can't wait to see what else is revealed afterwards. I'll stop in again. Preferably after it dries out for a couple of days. Here are pictures of the hillside that I have been working. The red clay is littered with rocks and fossils
  12. dinosaur man

    Cephalopod or Rugose coral

    Hi is this a Cephalopod or a Rugose coral it’s from the Onondaga formation. I have been told that it could be a a Cephalopod by one person and Rugose coral by another. Thank you!
  13. Monday morning was dreary here in Central Kentucky. The sky was cloudy grey, and the rain was sputtering off and on. I didn't let that dampen my spirits though. I had planned to go fossil hunting and nothing was going to ruin my day! I grabbed my hunting gear, a cup of coffee, dropped my daughter off at daycare, and headed out. I arrived at the Upper Ordovician (Drakes Formation) spot that I had found this year. The last time I visited this place I didn't have time to really enjoy myself. It was more of a smash and grab. A rush to see if anything was actually there and to gr
  14. REW01

    Rugose or Bryozoan?

    Is this a rugose coral or a bryozoan? There are definite bryozoans in this rock of different types. I was thinking it's a rugose coral, but want other eyes on this specimen. Collected from the Phosphoria Formation in Wyoming, so it's Permian in age.
  15. FossilNerd

    Rugose or Tabulate Coral Colony?

    I believe this to be a coral colony. I'm leaning more towards a rugose colony, but am not positive as most of my experience has been with solitary horn (rugose) corals. Maybe its a larger species of tabulate? Or maybe I'm just over analyzing... I tend to do that. The whole specimen is roughly 4 inches x 4 inches(10cmx10cm) with it narrowing at the bottom to 3 inches (7.6cm) or so. I don't know the age as it was a gift, but I believe it is from the area (Central Kentucky, U.S.A). The individual specimens have flattened sides which makes me think of tabulate coral with i
  16. Just a short video of a quick trip to the beach last week to enjoy the spring sunshine!
  17. Incognito Rockhound

    Rugose Coral

    All, I went fossil hunting at a new site a little north of downtown Nashville and hit paydirt with these large pieces of rock; they are absolutely packed full of rugose coral
  18. aggie1997

    Rugose coral??

    Hello: My father in law had these specimens in a drawer and we were trying to identify. He worked all over the country so there is not telling about the location. My internet sleuthing says rugose coral? Thanks for any input.
  19. First I will say that the number and size of the photos makes it so that uploading directly to the forum more of a job than I'm ready for at this time. Actually I had to divide the prep photos into two different links because there were too many to upload on one album. Secondly and more importantly big thank you to @piranha for linking me to the identification of my rugose coral. From the PDF linked I have came to the conclusion that the rugose coral is a Zaphrentis cliffordana. It's truly the only real match of the corals listed. Now the prep. I started wi
  20. AoS08

    Fossil help

    I have many types of Rugose coral as shown, but what is commonly in the middle? Calcite, quartz? Rare? Also what type of fossil are the other two?
  21. Can someone please help me out here? I'm new to all of this and my friend is asking me about this fossil he stumbled upon today in Ohio. I've been researching other posts but I'm not 100% on what I'm looking at here. Thank you!
  22. Rockwood

    Coral/Worm

    This is from north(sort of)western Maine. The formation is of Emsian age and is related to a marine delta.The horn measures 4cm x 2cm. Horn corals from this quarry are all full of trace fossils. This one is quite different though. Instead of crossing septa it seems to parallel them. It also is more tube like as opposed to the others that are solid rods. Could it have been a worm that lived commensurately with the coral leaving it's waste in the abandon base of the tube ?
  23. Rocky Stoner

    Horn Coral

    Hi folks. I cleaned up the horn coral that I posted a pic of earlier. (was wondering if I could find it easily, then realized all I had to do was look for my watch. The missing Timex was much easier to spot. ) Here is pics of it. It is the largest of the many I have found here. Regards,
  24. Hello, all! So I am cleaning out my workshop to make room for a lot of new material coming in and to prepare for the upcoming season. I have wayyyyyy too much Penn Dixie material. I have, at this point, committed all of my complete bugs away. But I still have quite literally, TONS, of other material. What I am offering is Edlredgeops rana partials, this includes entire prepped bugs that are missing cephalons, stand alone cephalons, pygidiums, large but broken cephalons, half bugs, etc. (Please note, I am not offering any of these as complete. There is the real chance that some of t
  25. I_gotta_rock

    Rugose Coral

    From the album: Beltzville State Park

    Solitary Rugose Coral Devonian Manhatango Formation Beltzville State Park, Beltzville, PA
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