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  1. Here is a picture of a Bivalve imprint I found whilst in a Creek in Western Wake County. I was in the Triassic Basin and they have fossils dating back around 230 Ma ± 2 ma. It was part of the Carnian Stage of the Triassic part of the bigger Newark Supergroup. I presume it is a freshwater genus but I don't hear much about freshwater Bivalves when it comes to Triassic fossils.
  2. Fossildude19

    Unidentified Upper Devonian Bivalve

    From the album: Fossildude's Upper Devonian Fish Fossils

    Unidentified bivalve. Upper Devonian Catskill Formation. Route 15 Upper Trout Valley Pennsylvania.

    © 2021 Tim Jones

  3. Thecosmilia Trichitoma

    Show us your Inoceramus!

    Inoceramus are one of the most widespread and commonly found Mesozoic marine bivalves, ranging from the Early Jurassic to the Late Cretaceous. They are found in deposits all over the world, and can be small, or huge. So show us your Inos! Here are two I have found. The first is a plate with two of them from Holzmaden, where they are extremely common. The second is a larger weathered one from a local State Park tide pool. ( Of course, I didn’t collect it.)
  4. Lone Hunter

    Is this a razor clam?

    Was out catching minnows today and checked out a section of creek wall that collapsed and found this in sandy dirt, it was buried about 6 ft into side and 20 ft from top of creek bank, it had been buried a long time. I haven't found much on razor clams if that's what it is, I think Grayson up in Denton Co is closest location they are found. That said, this part of creek is mix of Cretaceous Eagle Ford, QT and QAL.
  5. historianmichael

    Tellina sp.

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  6. historianmichael

    Nemodon sp.

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  7. historianmichael

    Linearia tenuis

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  8. historianmichael

    Nuculana stephensoni

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  9. historianmichael

    Trigonia sp.

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  10. PaleoNoel

    Bivalve

    From the album: Lance fm. Microsite Finds

    Most people think of dinosaurs when they hear Lance formation, but I've found that in many of its channel deposits, freshwater mollusks are incredibly common, like this bivalve.
  11. Just washed off couple pounds of dried mud on my shoes from my outing yesterday to Grayson spot. Was delighted to find another fossil! I have not been able to ID it, first I thought deer heart clam but I see the hinge, is this a Brachiopod?
  12. I recently collected a few fossils from Schoharie County in upstate NY. Among them are the pictured. I am hoping someone can tell me in detail exactly what I have, in as much detail as possible. I apologize in advance, as usual, but I am still learning and am trying to get as mush specific detail as I can. The first was hard to effectively photograph, but appears plant-like. It is hard to make out, but the pattern continues in a circle. I've included two photos, one with my hand for scale. Coral perhaps? The second has several things, but I am interested primarily in the lower right side
  13. I found this piece by "popping" one of the "dishes" on a slab at Lang's Quarry in Ilion, NY several years ago. In this case, there is a bivalve-like fossil which was suggested to me was a cephalopod. Does anyone know the species of this fossil? I'd really like to learn more about it.
  14. bsteiner

    Giant Bivalve?

    I think this could be a bivalve of some kind. Oyster? It's composed of sandstone. It's about 7 inches long, 5 inches wide and 2 inches high on one side,1 inch on the other. Are those fossilized barnacles growing on top? Some giant oysters have been found in Texas and other southern states but I found this in a pile of field stone in my backyard, I live in Dodge county, Wi. I have searched for any other similar finds on WI fossil sites but couldn't find any. However, there are several quarries in the area which contain Cambrian period marine fossils, lots of the "regular s
  15. historianmichael

    Postligata crenata

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  16. historianmichael

    Lima reticulata

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  17. historianmichael

    Lithophaga carolinensis

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  18. historianmichael

    Lima whitfieldi

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  19. historianmichael

    "Corbula" crassiplica

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

  20. Tetradium

    Paracycias sabini

    From the album: Lime Creek Devonian Rockford Iowa

    Paracycias sabini Abundant in some areas - I suspects most folks overlooked them as looking like pebbles. Sources put the two distinct forms - one oval, the other flatter circular into one acceptable species. Shell is rarely preserved with the far most bottom one in the picture a good example
  21. Tetradium

    Pterinea husseyi

    From the album: Lime Creek Devonian Rockford Iowa

    Pterinea husseyi - internal mold. Rare. This bivalve which is the only one I had found so far is related to winged oysters thus its weird shape. The winged part is the NW corner of the shell with its hinges NE part to give a general picture.
  22. Tetradium

    Pterinea husseyi side view

    From the album: Lime Creek Devonian Rockford Iowa

    Side view of Pterinea husseyi showing hinge lines.
  23. Hello, I was wondering if this is an ammonite embedded in this bivalve?
  24. historianmichael

    Shelling Along the Chesapeake

    Inspired by trip reports by other members on the fossil shells of the Middle Miocene Choptank Formation, especially @I_gotta_rock's report from 2018, over the past several months I have made a couple trips to Matoaka Beach Cabins in Maryland to collect some of the incredible invertebrate material exposed along the cliffs and in that way draw the quizzical looks of other collectors there combing for shark teeth. It is a lot of fun to just park myself along the beach and break down pieces of talus with a screwdriver to uncover hundreds, if not thousands, of shells. Unfortunately the shells are i
  25. historianmichael

    Nuculana pittensis

    From the album: C&D Canal Micro Fossils

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