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  1. I will trade these fossils for one well preserved European goniatite or European triassic ammonite (specimen with 5 to 8 cm preferentially) because that kind of specimen is lack in my teaching collection. Note the Anorthopygus orbicularis is not a common species and, apart the incomplete test, has an exceptional detailed preservation, rarely seen. Best regards, Ricardo Traded
  2. Hi all! I found this limestone ammonite fossil in mount Carmel, Israel. Diameter is approximately 19cm. I removed the stone matrix from one of its sides and exposed a few remnants of something that looks like a coil running along the inner curves of the fossil (also mistakenly removed part of it when I just begun revealing it). I added 2 pictures that present the fossil and the detail I don't recognize. Can anyone help me identify this coil-like artifact? Thank you! :-)
  3. Hi all! Those who follow my reports know I was planning another trip to Ulyanovsk in spring. Well, here is the report, in continuation of 1, 2 and 3. This time I was on the shore for 3 days. In short, the weather was fine, the ice abundant, the competition high and the finds scarce. The trip felt more like an extravagant outing than a productive fossil hunt
  4. Barrett866

    Just a normal Ammonite?

    Evening everyone, new to the forum and completely new to anything fossil related. I've always had an interest in paleontology from a very young age. So a family trip to the Jurassic Coast for a week I had to scour the beach for something. I still have tomorrow to go, so any tips on what to look for would be great, I'm staying at Seatown for any locals with information. I came across 3 'possibly' interesting things, now I'm sure the first picture is something, however the 2nd and 3rd I'm sure are nothing, just a stone and who knows what else. So any inform
  5. These heteromorph ammonites were found in the middle East in a senonian outcrop. In a limestone but the fossils are made of flint and removed by acid. the pieces are 3-4 centimetres long and are three different individuals. Can you please help me ID them?
  6. Lone Hunter

    Heteromorph?

    I found this in north Irving, in a park drainage ditch that was eroding down to shale. Have found lots of goodies in it but this is coolest.
  7. snolly50

    Ammolite Jumble

    Here is an aggregation of rough ammolite. It rests on the vanity of the guest suite's bath in Palatial snolly Manor. The chunks were obtained from a Canadian jewelry producer, specializing in ammolite items. My hypothesis is that the ammolite layer on these pieces was judged too thin or fractured to warrant cutting as stones for jewelry. The ammolite remains backed by thick ironstone and the pieces have been heavily consolidated. Given the varied angles of their faces, they make an ever shifting display as one moves about the room.
  8. Paton

    Limestone Fossils?

    Hi All, I am new here but have a couple photos of recent finds and would appreciate any thoughts on what they are. These are about two inches long and were found on a decorative limestone slab near a neighbor's pool in Woodside, CA. The limestone was sourced locally. Thanks!
  9. BellamyBlake

    Cephalopd from Iowa?

    Hi, I have a friend from Ames, Iowa who found this in her yard. It looks like a fossil to me, but I'm not good with invertebrates. Is this a fossil? The shell is an inch in diameter. Thank you, Bellamy
  10. Hello everyone, Some time ago I was talking about a gastropod fossil with an individual online who thought that it was an ammonite, During this conversation one thing was brought up that I have wondered about for a long time but have not actually been able to answer, and that is what exactly do we consider an ammonite? I have always thought that ammonites are the cephalopods with an external shell containing complex sutures which occur throughout the Mesozoic, but people have pointed out that certain sites talk about ammonites going back to the Devonian. I have always thought t
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