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  1. Christa Feathers

    Identification

    I have thousands of sharks teeth (it's a family hobby) but would like to know about these 3 in particular. The one in the middle appears to be broken in half and is serated on the right.. Thanks Found in NC, SC and GA
  2. Alwayslookinatmyredshoes

    Not necessarily fossils but correct me if im wrong.

    I need these pictures to find the right person, I have tons of pictures for they are all local to me. I can send examples to you. Ok so here's what I think, I think these rocks were formed right after the ice age, from animals from right when the ice froze over. They must have thawed out turning into the ocean, (animals becoming part of the ocean floor from all the sediment and debri) then after millions of years they became part of the earths crust, then being broken up by an earthquake or maybe an asteroid?! Maybe a bunch of meteorites that struck one after another. Who can tell
  3. Francis200

    Leaf identification

    I'm super new to fossils and was wondering if anyone knows what this is?
  4. I would appreciate some help identifying some of my latest finds. Since I am in Southern Indiana, I know many of my finds are silicified or geodized and I kind of know what some of them are but I want to be sure. I apologize if this post seems to be a bombardment of pictures that I am asking help identifying but I didn't want to post too many separate posts. Hopefully I've correctly uploaded pictures & if I am doing anything incorrectly please give me advise. First are what look to be turtle shells or are they just geodes moonlighting as turtle shells?
  5. Was digging in vegetable patch in clay soil about 20cm below surface in back garden, south-east London, UK and found this little beauty! First fossil I've found without looking for one. I especially like the lower section of the right-hand image, where you can see the pattern is an imprint rather than a protrusion (not sure of the correct terminology!) Any ideas what it could be? I've provided a scale on the image. Reminds me of a worm! I can answer any questions.
  6. perryh

    Fossil ID - South Carolina

    I spent a couple days this week hunting fossils and sharks teeth around coastal South Carolina. I came across a few fossils that I need help identifying. Any ID or guidance is much appreciated. Images are below.
  7. Lorney

    Help with id

    Can anyone id this? I would have just wrote it off as a rock if it wasn’t for the hole in the ends. Not sure if it goes right through or not. I can’t blow through it but there is sediment inside the hole. A friend suggested it was maybe a worm burrow. The area I found this in mainly has Bearpaw formation fossils but lately I have been finding older stuff like a rugose coral that was maybe deposited by glacier or river flow from older deposit upstream. If this is some kind of worm burrow cast do you have any suggestion as to the age? Thanks in advance for any insight.
  8. We found these 2 fossils on the beach tonight. I am thinking some mammal, but I can’t figure out how to even start identifying it. I’d appreciate some help. It’s making me just a little excited :-).
  9. Kolya

    Some worms?

    Hello! What it could be, for me looks some worms, but may be I am wrong. Max length - 0.9 cm Western Ukraine. (Cretaceus-Neogene) Thanks!
  10. Bails

    Vertebra ID

    Hey All, I found this vertebra today on the beach in Charleston, SC. Can someone help me ID it? Is it from a Dolphin? Thanks in advance!
  11. Hi Everyone, I'm very excited to have found and have an opportunity to post on this forum. The rock with a potential fossil was found by my six year old son while we were hiking along a riverbed (Paint Branch watershed) within greater Silver Spring, Maryland area. The rock was in a shallow stream. My son was pulling me by the sleeve to show me a "fox track". He loves nature and always draws my attention to various tracks and animal bones on the ground so I didn't think much of it at first until I realized this time the track was in stone instead of the usual sand/mud
  12. I have been collecting fossils for many years, but this fossil is without a doubt the strangest and most mysterious of the fossils I’ve ever found- I would really appreciate your help in helping solve this mystery of what it is and how old it is! It was found on the rocky shores of Lake Huron in Southampton, Ontario. I initially was interested in it because it looked like a boot and I thought it was a native carving, but realized it must be a fossil of something I’ve never seen before. It’s very interesting to me because it almost seems to be coiled like a spine of an animal, but could also be
  13. I found this very complete snail/mollusk looking fossil, it’s the first time I’ve seen the shell and body shape of a snail type organism preserved equally well in a fossil I’ve found- can anyone help tell me what organism it is specifically and from what time period? I found it in Southampton, Ontario in my rock garden, so I don’t know whether the rocks from the rock garden are from a quarry or the shores of Lake Huron (I would guess they’re from Lake Huron, but I don’t know). Thanks for your help, I’ve been holding onto this for years and always been curious as to what it is!
  14. Mr.Waffles

    A Very Tiny Mystery

    Hello wonderful fossil-people! If you and you're gang enjoy solving a groovy mystery, I have a post for you! This rock was found in an area of Northern Arizona that is very well know for producing lots and lots of bryozoan, brachiopod, and crinoid fossils, as well as crystals and geodes. The bit of rock in question was found in the side of what appears to be a broken geode. There is a triangular fragment of stone that does not match the material surrounding it. There is also a white discoloration encompassing the triangle that I've highlighted in green on one of the photos below. The colo
  15. fossilisa

    Rock or Fossil?

    I found the item pictured a couple of weeks ago in Big Brook in Colts Neck, NJ. I have seen photos of Pychodontid fish teeth online and am wondering if this could possibly be one, or if it is just a rock with a similar shape. Hoping an expert can let me know.
  16. SharkySarah

    Lemon shark or another species?

    From the Calvert formation. Could use a second opinion. personal tooth ID- 1b
  17. Further

    River bones...?

    These were all found in the same river, over time. It is a river in SE Texas known for fossil finds from large mammals in the Pleistocene. I think due to their river tumbling they are not identifiable, but I just wanted to see if it is possible they could be some type on mineral rather than bones? Pics are front back. We find a lot of petrified wood in the area too, but it normally looks distinct from this. The two on the left almost look like they are variations of the same thing, and the one second from left has some kind of almost enamelish looking stuff in threads on the surface. Non
  18. skiman1016

    Shark Tooth ID

    I got this tooth as a kid so I don’t have a lot of info on it. I haven’t been able to figure out the species and am looking for some help.
  19. Patrik.S.Olsson

    Mosasaur teeth identification

    Hi! Any help I can get with identifying these mosasaur teeth would be much appreciated , or if someone can provide me with some good links/pictures on how to identify them. They are all from Khouribga phosphate mines. They are small teeth ( 20-30 mm) and not in top notch condition but still it would be fun to know what kind of species they belong to. I´ve numbered the teeth to make it easier to describe what tooth your talking about. Thanks/Patrik
  20. Markfothebeast

    Fossil Identification in Western Wisconsin

    *Higher resolution and many more images linked below to Google Drive for a clear view* Fossil: Large limestone rock containing hundreds of marine fossils and with what appears to be a bone roughly 3cm in diameter. As well what appears to be the remains of other bone structures. Location: Found 10 miles from the Mississippi River near Ellsworth, Wisconsin USA (Western Wisconsin) in a low valley area that looks like an ancient river bed. Rock Measurements: Roughly 15cm x 28cm My Understanding of Geology and Paleontology: 2/10 *There are
  21. lcirak

    Tooth identification

    I found these teeth in my yard today buried under weed paper. I need help with identification. Thank you.
  22. Sjfriend

    Deep Spring Road bivalve ID?

    So still going thru items from my Deep Spring Road quarry dig 2 years ago. The ruler marks are mm. Below is a shell I "believe" is a bivalve. I think Goniophora sp. Any ideas please?
  23. Sjfriend

    Deep Spring Road ID's?

    So still going thru items from my Deep Spring Road quarry dig 2 years ago. The ruler marks are mm. Below are a few items I'm looking for ideas on. First 2 are bryozones I think, 3rd is ????, it consists of the negative which is the tan imprint on the upper left and the positive which is flipped up to the right.
  24. Hello!! I’ll get right into the backstory. I bought these together, labeled as “Tyrannosaur Eggshells”! Unfortunately they came with no other information They are (as you can see from attached photos) pretty small chunks. I was taken aback by how cheap they were, I’ve never bought dinosaur stuff before though so I’m not sure if that’s a normal price. What you can’t see in the photos: -has glittery and small crystal-like structures that shine in the light. Mostly on the sides of the shell. -Not particularly heavy. Seems to be lighter than what a rock their size w
  25. CBchiefski

    Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide

    The Advanced Dinosaur Egg Guide Please share this with those who have egg questions. When possible, technical terms were avoided or defined. Every effort has been made to ensure accuracy, but it is always important to do your own research. This guide is merely a snapshot of information taken from many scientific publications. I am not an expert on eggs, rather I just love sharing what little I have learned over the years, what science has learned over the years. For an overview on how to spot a fossilized dinosaur egg and the sizes of eggs, see the basic guide:
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