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Found 11 results

  1. Hi, I’ve been working on my project for a while now and I’ve decided to ask everyone to show there Alberta Tyrannosaur fossils! And if it’s teeth would you be able to put the Mesial and Distal serration count over 2mm. Thank you!
  2. Hi I made this to show some of earths most strangest creatures by sharing your thoughts on the strangest prehistoric creature of all time!! One of my top five I would say would be the Cambrian Opabinia. What would be yours.
  3. Hey everyone, Happy new year! I was thinking about doing a top 10 similar to Paleo Neals post (awesome post by the way!) but I’ve struggled to find the time to go through 10 of my best finds and share them. I’m also curious what everyone else found in 2019! So slight change...I’ll share a few of my favorite finds from 2019 and I invite people from the forum to share some of their memorable finds from 2019. I’d love to see how everyone did! I’ll do 1 find from the Ordovician, Silurian and Devonian for 3 total. I could do more but I’ll keep it to these 3. I’ll start Ordovician I found this gravicalymene last year at a spot I now have permission to visit. The Ordovician rock of New York can be incredibly prolific but literally everything is private. Looking forward to sharing my finds from this site in 2020. Isotelus and Triarthrus are at this location too. It’s one of my “best” finds because of the possibilities on the horizon! now the Silurian This is my best eurypterid find of 2019 by leaps and bounds. Amazing little juvenile with a paddle and 4 walking legs. I doubt it but it’s possible a right paddle exists. Let’s hope I can keep finding these critters in 2020. lastly the Devonian I found this in April during the Forum group hunt at a now closed location (Briggs rd). It had big Eldredgeops there but now it is being developed on. This had split right through the trilobite and had a bunch in the counterpart. I had to tease out the trilo from the counter part and glue. Proud of this nice 2+ inch beast. In 2020 I’m going to see if I can find a new spot for Eldredgeops. Kinda sad about the loss of this location for collecting. Lets see your best finds from 2019!!! Al
  4. I was rearranging some bits of my collection for fun and decided to try and throw together some nice displays. Here is my first attempt. I'd love to see other peoples beautiful display shelves as well
  5. Hi all. Sometimes I have information I would like to share and I'm not sure how to begin. I don't collect fossils. I collect smooth river stones and regular shells for artwork. A good deal of my time is spent collecting materials from waterways. I believe very strongly in the responsible handling of fossil treasures. The problem is that if I see something that looks cool, I don't know if it's an important fragment or a barbeque chicken bone! I don't want to use fossils in my art work. It doesn't feel right somehow. I'd like to learn to identify fossils properly so I don't waste these resources. I would also like to share information about sites of possible interest. I don't want to just publish random info and have a nice site wrecked. How do I do this? Thanks for any responses.
  6. I found a unique fossil cluster. It has a bone cemented into it! It has barnacles, and it's formed on a Jefferson Scallop. I found it in Virginia, United States.
  7. Hello folks, thanks for this great forum and fantastic participants. I sort of stumbled into this fossil thing. Always enjoyed looking at the neat little critters in the rocks (shale) while shoveling them into the potholes in the driveway and dirt road to our house. Never really gave them much thought. I always kept my eyes open for native artifacts, that was/is my real passion. The small patch of land I bought is in the boondocks and has never worked, other than timber cutting. When I built my house, I found about 20 arrowheads just in the area of the house excavation, site grading and the septic drain field. This is what keeps me looking down. I recently plowed the small 30x40 foot patch to search for more arrowheads (excuse to wife being "to plant a blackberry patch") which I might still do. Anyway, I flipped up some pretty awesome chunks of fossil ridden shale. I've never seen this density of critters before. The plow of course ripped the shale out so I decided to do another "dig" by removing the top soil by hand, then working my way by hand down into the shale to determine the angle and general make-up of the layering. Amazingly, the layering is about 60 deg from vertical with a 2" to 4" thick layer of pure fossils. This may be common and hum drum to folks in the know, but it is amazing to me. All of that to say this ... I have pulled out several of the chunks and would love to share them with anyone interested in breaking into one. I'd thought of contacting an administrator to offer some on the auction with the proceeds to benefit this fine forum. If anyone is interested, I can send a box of these fantastic Mahantango chunks of the past for you to enjoy. I am awestruck by these, maybe you would be too ..... maybe not. Sort of a shame, I'm just busting them up looking for another trilobite. Kindest regards, Rocky Stoner PS: I'll get some pics. tomorrow.
  8. Here are a few localities I am aware of though I havent been to most of them -Beverly Beach Oregon, easy hunting and beach combing very soft matrix, marine fossils some whale bones etc I have visited this site personally and it is very good hunting, you never leave empty handed. -Veronia Oregon, havent been yet but I have heard the hunting is good mostly marine fossils. -Fossil Oregon, behind Wheeler High school, mostly plants -Lincoln Creek Washington Havent been but I have read it has concretions and plant fossils along with some marine fossils. -Sandy River Oregon, I have read old geologic surveys that describe plant fossils in the shale, but I have not explored myself, yet. -Prineville Oregon, I have visited this myself but didnt find any fossils, only thunder eggs, but the area is still supposed to hold marine fossils. -Punchbowl Falls Oregon, old geologic surveys described plant fossils found when trails were being cut out and also in steep embankments. -Bainbridge Island Washington, I have read others discussing about localities in the general area, but I have no specific details on where. This is all I know of, feel free to share or correct me on any sites! Also if anyone knows of any localities by Portland or SW Washington please post them!
  9. Just thought it would be cool to make a share your fossil collection post. Here are my favorites. I have some other little fossils but I'm sure they are your everyday fossils. So, please share your collection. Looking forward to seeing your fossils. Raptor tooth, Arizona petrified wood, and megalodon tooth
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