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  1. John Corbet

    Egg? Possibly?

    I found this along a creek here in Southeast Missouri. It looks like a fossilized egg. What do you think? I searched the site for egg with no results.
  2. hobbitfeet

    Couple of Missouri Unknowns

    I found this first recently went to near Eureka. To me is looks like a Ceraurus right genal spine. This second one group I bought at an fossil estate sale and it says unknown echinoderms Ralls county MO.
  3. Heatdig

    Fossil? Egg?

    I’m new to the whole artifact and fossil hunting and actually forum posting! I would like to get opinions on this following find. It was found in a creek in SE Missouri. And any pointers on hunting and identifying would be greatly appreciated. Thank you
  4. I recently got to do some hunting in northern Missouri, Marmaton group and found a few large phosphatic concretions. Within one was this specimen that I am trying to identify. I am wondering if it looks like a Solenochilus sp. to anyone beside me? There may not be enough of the specimen present to determine a species ID, but I figured I'd take a shot for the sake of labeling. Thanks,
  5. Hey there, I hope today was as nice for you as it was for me outside here in Henry County, Missouri. On my day off today, I decided to go on another fossil hunt. Today's location is a little arm off of Truman Lake, and is one of my favorite spots to look for crinoids. The water was relatively low right now at this location today also. I decided to take advantage of that fact and look along the bottom by the water line where scraps and eroding peices fall down, and get covered back by water for most of the year. Often times I'll find complete crinoids and blastoids down here if the water is low
  6. Jackson g

    Burlington Formation fossil ID

    Hey all, when I was out fossil hunting today in the Burlington Formation, I found this odd little thing. I'm pretty confident it's a fossil, but I'm really not quite sure what it is. I really don't even know where to guess on this, any ideas?
  7. turtlefoot

    Quartz Snail (Gastropod) Fossil?

    It's been a while since I have been on here. Life got in the way of me looking for rocks and fossils. The property that I have access to hunt in has several seasonal creeks on it. This was found in a dry creek bed. I didn't think a lot about it as these type of "snail" fossils are the main thing that I find. When looking at it closer at home, I realized that the fossil itself seems to be replaced with quartz? The surface has been worn down by weathering and by the creek flow during the spring. I am not sure that the images convey the crystal properly, but the clear, crystal structure is
  8. Hello! I have been cracking open a few more concretions from Muncie Creek and I cracked open this bizarre fossil! I know braincases have been found in these nodules since I have found a braincase of Lawrenciella, and donated a braincase that was found to have parts of the upper jaw! My main reasoning for asking if this is a braincase is that it has a few bizarre structures I have not seen in other concretion fossils. The chance that it is an ordinary bone is very much a possibility. on the left you can see that there are these repeating structures Here is a m
  9. Hello! I was cracking open some more phosphate nodules from the Muncie creek shale formation and had these stored in my room for a while! I was wondering if anyone could identify these very hard to determine fossils as I cannot tell if they contain bone fragments or if the fossils are from a coprolite! I think the one on the bottom right could be a either bone or coprolitic material More images of the specimen on the left which I believe is either fish excitement or fish vomit, I am unsure as I have found similar fossils to this inside some other nodules.
  10. Samurai

    Neuropteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    One of my favorite finds comes in at roughly 2.8cm and has two beautiful leaves next to each other!
  11. From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    This specimen is roughly 5.3Cm!
  12. Samurai

    Neuropteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    Large Leaf with a few smaller leaf imprints from Alethopteris, sp
  13. Hello! I have found a few ferns at a road-cut and was wondering if anyone could identify these ferns below! I have found trilobites (small), Neuropteris fern leaves, many Calamites, and ocean invertebrates in the area. I was very lucky to find these plant fossils as they appear to be relatively uncommon in the road cut area! Specimen #1: I found this lovely leaf with a few imprints of fern fossil right next to it! (3.5cm) Specimen #2: A lovely... Ginkgo? I had posted this previously on a different website and noted it looked like a Gingko.
  14. Samurai

    Cyclopteris Sp.

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

  15. Samurai

    Calamite #2

    From the album: Missouri Plant Fossils

    One of my favorite Calamites due to how well preserved its internal anatomy is! I gave this to a friend's little brother who loves fossils.
  16. Samurai

    Multiple Petalodus Teeth Fragments

    From the album: Chondrichthyan Teeth From The Pennsylvanian Period

    The more flattened version and 3 extra fragments from another Petalodus
  17. Samurai

    Multiple Petalodus Teeth Fragments

    From the album: Chondrichthyan Teeth From The Pennsylvanian Period

    A few Petalodus teeth fragments I have found
  18. Samurai

    Shark Dorsal Spine? ( Missouri )

    Hello and good evening! I have passed this fossil a few times and it resides in a large limestone slab. I believe it could be a spine due to presence of Chondrichthyan teeth in the area and how it appears to come to a point. For reference the teeth I have found include teeth from Petalodontiformes, Eugenodontida, and other Chondrichthyans. I will note I have found some petrified wood in the area, but none in a limestone matrix so it could be a Calamite. Location: Missouri Time period: Pennsylvanian Formation: Muncie creek shale member
  19. Location: Missouri Time period: Pennsylvanian Formation: Muncie Creek Shale Specimen 1: Fish Coprolite? 1.8cm (nodule size) Specimen 2: Coprolite? 2cm (nodule size) Specimen 3: Fish Mandible? (2.6cm) Specimen 4: Coprolite or Maybe Braincase (I think it is very unlikely that it is) 2.8cm Nodule size 1.5cm (fossil size) Specimen 5: (2.9cm) Note: The placement of the foss
  20. Samurai

    Concretion 8: Possibly Gular Bone

    From the album: Muncie Creek Shale Phosphatic Nodules

    Close up picture, identifications are welcomed!
  21. Location: Missouri Geological time period: Pennsylvanian Formation: Muncie creek shale I believe it is some sort of cartilage or fish material but I honestly have no clue.
  22. Samurai

    Hamiltonichthys Tooth Close Up

    From the album: Chondrichthyan Teeth From The Pennsylvanian Period

    Specimen is 7mm in size. I was told this could be Hamiltonichthys after posting it to fossilId
  23. Samurai

    Hamiltonichthys Tooth

    From the album: Chondrichthyan Teeth From The Pennsylvanian Period

    Often these teeth are not widely reported and this specimen is 7mm in size
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