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Found 8 results

  1. I finished prepping the lot of crinoid stems recently. It took quite a while to complete as I was using only an engraver, picks and brushes. I was told later that I could have soaked it in vinegar to remove most of the matrix. Is that true?
  2. Unique crinoid stem fossil?

    I attended an estate sale last week and the homeowner collected rocks. Sifting through the 50-cent box, I came across this specimen. It's not a complete crinoid, but the size -- and the size variety -- of the stems was particularly enticing. I haven't a clue about where she may have collected it, but the coral, brachiopods and bryozoan fossils in the box look like those I've collected in Michigan.
  3. Bones maybe

    Ok here are some interresting finds, I suspect they are fossils, suspiciously looking like bones, some occasions there's indication of merrel. Location: edge of Moni formation, 3km from sea, 3-5million years old. Under the very end of a series of limestone slabs, in a layer of mud. All in a 2 square meter radious, attaching also some I could not remove from there. diameters vary from 5mm to 35mm and the longest is 20cm. Near by I found also oyster parts and other bivalves and a couple of plant shaped white material embeded in stone. here we go: 1) all together 2-4) sample 1 5-9) sample 2 see next post for the rest
  4. Years ago, my husband brought me to the Jersey shore for a long weekend. We thought we were hardy New Englanders, but the bone snapping cold was unlike anything we had ever felt. Our walk on the beach lasted four minutes, but while the sun was slipping behind Delaware, its fireless rays lit the waves, and I found my first fossil, a trilobite fragment. Nearly 25 years later, we still visit New Jersey and walk the beach, and I still find a fossil or three. Last week, I brought home a few assorted corals and stems.
  5. Jimbacrinus stems

    From the album Australian crinoids

    A few Jimbacrinus (Permian crinoid) stems from Western Australia.
  6. Stems

    From the album Kentucky Fossils

  7. Sticks And Stones...stems?

    We're taking a closer look at our finds from St. Clair and one of the more interesting fossils is a well articulated stem of some sort - about 7 cm long - broken into two sections. It's in a 3D form attached to the shale so it can be seen from several views. There is a smaller stem fragment associated with it, lying close to the main stem. The last image shows the broken off portion of the main stem. One of the closeups seems to suggest this had a sheath. Also, there is a very thin fossil fragment protruding from the edge of the shale close to the stem that has some texture. There are no closely associated leaves. Not sure there is any way to identify what this might be but interested in ideas, insights, observations.
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