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  • *Pseudofossils ( Inorganic objects , markings, or impressions that resemble fossils.)

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Found 12 results

  1. Hi everybody! Hope your winter holidays are going well In Italy it's difficult for the lockdown...but we hope for a better 2021! Today i'm kindly asking for help to find an article on Elopiformes fishes that i was not able to find on internet...i started to come closer with this kind of fossil while i was studying the fishes from Lebanon and now i would like to know something more about it...i think this article could be very good! "Forey, P. L. 1973. A revision of the elopiform fishes, fossil and recent. Bulletin of the British Museum (Natural History
  2. I made this a few years ago and I'm not sure if I shared it with the group or not. Its something I came up with and thought it would be cool to frame and hang near my desk. Its not fancy and the verbiage might not be precise but I think you get the Idea Besides fossils, I collect specimen grade seashells, minerals, skulls, and artifacts (I include artifacts into Natural History). I made/printed one off for each collection. Happy Collecting!
  3. Hello everyone! Since I live close to the Smithsonian Natural History Museum, D.C., I thought I would go through and give you all a tour of the new fossil hall specimens. Due to the size of the museum, I decided to only focus on the dinosaur fossils. If anyone would like, in the future I can go back to get some pictures of the mammalian and invertebrate fossils as well. Also, due to file size, this will take a little while to add everything in (additional comments) despite the fact I have substantially reduced/cropped all the images. Thanks, hope you enjoy! ........................
  4. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Palaeo-activities around Bourges/Morlac in France

    Hi all, I'm currently on a week's holiday near Morlac (Bourges-area) in France, and was wondering if there were any toddler-friendly activities in the area that I could do with my 3.5 year-old son. I'm thinking of museums, but possibly also of areas where we might go on a fossil-hunt. Thanks for any information you could and would be willing to share!
  5. Well, it finally happened ... made the time to stop off this summer at the Rice Museum of Rocks and Minerals in Oregon. Specifically in Hillsboro, Oregon. And wow, WOW .. what a collection !! One that rivals or equals a good number of natural history museums that I have visited. The most impressive was the extensive collection of petrified wood. Some of the slabs could have easily swallowed me. The minerals, as you will see were also quite impressive. Outside there was a seeded rock pile that the kids could dig around in and save their treasures for a minimal fee .. 1.00/lb. The first
  6. Bobby Rico

    Calke Abbey

    Calke Abbey is a Grade I listed country house near Ticknall, Derbyshire, built in 1701/4. Taken over by The National Trust. Sadly it is a house in decline only remedial work but no restoration has been done and interiors are almost as they were found in 1985 so the decay of the building and its interiors has been halted but not reversed. Before the National Trust's work of the late 1980s everything had remained untouched since the 1880s. It houses a great collection of natural history objects with lots of taxidermy birds. A lot of this collection was sold to pay death duties . The Booth Museum
  7. Hi! I made a small visit to the Natural History Museum in Maastricht today to visit the new small exhibition named "Whale: Locality Maastricht" which centers around some Eocene whale bones from an undescribed whale found in the ENCI quarry in Maastricht. The exhibition explores further into the evolution of whales, it's a small exhibition but worth a visit if you haven't seen the museum or if you are really interested in whale evolution. Should any of our Dutch, Belgian & German members decide to visit (or international members who are in the area), then you sho
  8. After visiting the Natural History Museum in Oxford England last year, I really recommend it, London eat your heart out. Easy to get to via train, within walking distance of rail station. I think the displays of fossils are well laid out around the outside of the gallery as well as the larger ones in the middle. I hope to take more photos of the displays as I am going again this year. Well worth a visit, prefer it to the NHM in London. Their website is: http://www.oum.ox.ac.uk/
  9. Had a wonderful day at the Natural History Museum in Stockholm , especially as I spotted some fossils on display from my home town of Peterborough in the UK.
  10. My family was heading to the zoo today but decided that we would like to go to the Smithsonian Museum of Natural History when we approached DC...none of us knew it was National Fossil Day today! Stand by for more photos!
  11. PaleoDave

    The Paleo-Tourist

    The Paleo-Tourist (http://paleo-tourist.typepad.com/the-paleo-tourist/) is a blog that is partly about science, partly about travel, and entirely about natural history. In it, I describe my travels and adventures including visits to museums, fossil sites, dinosaur digs, book reviews and pretty much anything else related to paleontology in the places I happen to go.
  12. Book Review: "Willey Ley's Exotic Zoology" (Capricorn Books edition, 1966) is composed of revised chapters from three natural history books written across the previous twenty-five years: "The Lungfish, the Dodo, and the Unicorn" (1941); "Dragons in Amber" (1951); "Salamanders and Other Wonders (1955). So far, I have only read "Dragons in Amber" (see my review of it in a previous thread within the Fossil Literature category). Perceptible edits in the four chapters from "Dragons in Amber" seem to be limited to capitalization corrections. Some chapters from the other two books include substan
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