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Found 7 results

  1. Last Saturday (April 6th, 2019) my wife and I made our second trip to Tully, NY to search for trilobite fossils. Unfortunately this was the second time I was unable to find a complete trilobite; I'll keep searching for them in other locations. I did find some other fossils that I thought were interesting enough to keep. The first photo is of the hill in Tully that I searched. On our first trip I tried to cover the entire hill while we were there, on our second trip I concentrated on smaller areas and had better results with finding fossils. A gastropod fossil which is next to another fossil that is round, flat and has a spiral pattern that is difficult to see in the photo. I found many brachiopods and some bivalves. This is the longest crinoid stem that I've found so far at Tully, it is about 13/4 inches in length. I'm guessing this is another crinoid stem. It has a much larger diameter than the other crinoid stems that I've found and it has "spikes". And two very small pieces of fossil from trilobites, which I was happy to find even though they are not complete. Thanks for looking.
  2. Fossils from Tully, NY

    Hello everyone, I'm hoping someone can help out with identifying which fossils were found during our trip to Tully, NY a week ago. I'm also hoping someone can recommend a good book for fossil identification? The first fossil I'm pretty sure is a crinoid stem. I don't know if it's possible to identify what kind of crinoid just by looking at a stem from one. Fossil one, approximately 1 inch in length. Fossil two, approximately 1 3/4 inch wide. I have no idea what this is. Fossil three, approximately 2 inches long. I have no idea what this one is either. Fossil four, approximately 1 1/2 inch wide. I know it's shell but I would like to know which kind of shell. I apologize for the image quality. Fossil five, approximately 1/4 of an inch wide. I'm absolutely clueless as to what this could be.
  3. Crinoid fossil or starfish fossi

    Hi everyone, Billy Mac again. My family was picking through the Marcellus Shale formation in Tully Ny several years ago. We find trilobites, Cephalopods, bivalves, and lots of Crinoids there. One of the boys found this small fossil that looks like a starfish. The Crinoids typically have a ring around the star shape but this does not. I tried getting some close ups but lacking a macro lens I had a hard time. I hope the pics are ok. The fossil is only about 6mm round. So starfish or Crinoid is my question. Thanks for any help.
  4. At first I thought this was a "sheet" of a bryozoan however there are impressions showing through from the other side of something branching (see arrows) which could conceivably be "bones" - turns out this is a trilobite (see the posts below). Another fascinating surprise from our fossil finds...
  5. We're not sure all of these are gastropods but they are similar in shape and scale - we've marked each image or set with numbers in case anyone wants to take a stab at helping to confirm the identification. We think the most common one is glyptotomaria. Many of these were discovered after we brought home our samples which included a fairly large assortment of shells and two trilobites. Quite a few were revealed when we inspected the shale samples closely. Taking closeup photos added more detail and made these more interesting, we think.
  6. First Fossil - The 3 "possible lingula" fossils are assumed to be internal molds (steinkerns) of a Devonian lingula - found at Tully NY - would like to confirm this. You can see a small part of the shell at the front of the fossil. UPDATE: I added an additional image with a scale. If this is NOT a lingula, do the grooves at the rear of the fossil which are interior structures, give any clues to anyone? Second Fossil - The second set of "clam like" fossil was accidentally discovered in a small section of shale collected at Tully NY when I fragmented the shale to clarify a different fossil. Wondering what this might be - the "step layers" on the shell are interesting but not sure of the ID. Current consensus is that this is a Devonian clam.
  7. Devonian Gastropod Id - Tully Ny

    Would appreciate confirmation to identify these gastropods from our recent Tully NY trip. The attached JPG shows the gastropods we collected at Tully (at least we think they are all gastros). 1a and 1b. 2. 3a, 3b, 3c. 4. 5. 6a and 6b. 7a and 7b. Thanks in advance!
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