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Found 12 results

  1. Daddy

    Cephalopod?

    I think this is a piece of a cephalopod fossil. It was found in northern Manitoba where the Saskatchewan river runs into lake Lake Winnipeg. Can anyone confirm?
  2. Location: agate pit in southern Manitoba Canada Petrified wood, agates and jasper are everywhere in this pit. Teeth and bones from "ice age horses" and mammoths have apparently been found in these pits too. Before going I read something about pumice being found in these pits, I guess that was still in my mind because I immediately thought this was a big ugly chunk of pumice when I picked it up, it wasn't until getting it home and rinsing off the gunk I realized it was definitely a bone, possibly a fossil. So I'm just curious what it might be? If I found this on a hike through a fores
  3. mariont

    Coral or ?

    Is this a type of coral? Found in Manitoba. Approximately 2” long and 1.5” wide.
  4. Tammy and I spent our anniversary in Churchill, Manitoba (Canada) this year in an effort to see both Polar Bears by day and the Aurora Borealis by night. We succeeded in the first half of this mission but cloudy skies that had Churchill socked-in for the duration of our stay occluded any views we had of the nighttime sky (actually, the daytime sky as well--we never saw the sun while we were there). We had learned about Isotelus rex (the world's current record holder for most enormous species of trilobite) and were able to visit the specimen collected in Churchill when we visited th
  5. Tammy and I had to stop in Winnipeg on our way up to Churchill further north in the province (with hopes of seeing Polar Bears and the Aurora Borealis for our anniversary). While doing a little research on Churchill I discovered it is the type locality for the world's largest trilobite. Now I'm not talking something that is a little bit bigger than some of the really large Paradoxides or Cambropallas trilobites you see from Morocco (fake or otherwise). I'm talking taking trilobites to a whole new extreme (but more on that later). We flew from Miami to Winnipeg on a flight that conn
  6. Wasagaming

    Bison tooth

    This tooth was found at wasagaming beach in manitoba canada. National park staff have identified it as most likely from a bison but i am wonder what people think the age might be based on its looks
  7. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since May 6, 2018.
  8. MSirmon

    Manitoba Canada

    I am going Manitoba on a fishing trip. Are there any special Canadian laws regarding fossil collecting? Are the islands there fossiliferous?
  9. cmn85

    Bone Fragment

    Hey, My wife found this on the surface at the Souris Agate Pits in Southwestern Manitoba this past weekend. It's only about two and a half inches long, so I doubt a species ID is possible, but can you confirm that this is indeed bone? Also, it's very light, and I'm not sure if it's indeed fossilized, or just an old bone fragment. Thoughts?
  10. On occasion I'm asked about collecting regulations in Ontario and other provinces. This got me thinking what are the regulations across Canada. Listed below are various regulations pertaining to fossil collecting in different provinces across Canada. The information is merely an amalgamation of different sources with the sources linked or stated. I do not have the legal training to state whether fossil collecting is legal or not in each province but have put forth information that can help one come to a conclusion. Collecting fossils in Canada Fossils hold a great deal of scientific signific
  11. My daughter had a school field trip this week to the Souris Agate Pits, a gravel deposit in Southwest Manitoba containing material originating from the Rockies to Hudson's Bay, Paleozoic to Pleistocene. She brought home this piece because she liked the shape. Initially, it just looked like clay, but when I looked closer, it contains what look like three bones or teeth. They're oval in profile, with the ends showing a porous interior. They're lying paralell and decrease in length and diameter from one to the next. There may be more bony material still hidden, but its hard to tell. Let me k
  12. Greetings! Ive had these fossils for quite a while now. Wish I had more info other than it was found in Manitoba, Canada. If you need better pictures I can email more detailed shots but the forum has a size limit. If nobody can identify is there a possible museum I could send them into for analysis?
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