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Found 10 results

  1. senorcat

    Cephalopods?

    I was combing a beach on the southern shore of Lake Ontario for fossils when I found these. The surrounding rocks are Ordovician and contain mainly crinoids and branching corals. I found these two in the water a few feet off of the shore. They look like cephalopods to me, based on the segmentation and shape, and I have seen a nautiloid fossil that was found there a few days ago, but I don't know what kind of cephalopod specifically. I thought the first one might be a crinoid stem except that it tapers off slightly.
  2. twigdigger

    Iron-Petrified Stick with Vines?

    While rockhounding in the area of the Niagara Penninsula, I found an odd-shaped piece of metal about 5 inches beneath very thick, wet mud. The place in which I found the object was in a very shallow stream, which ran over sedimentary rock of the pre-Cambrian shield. After a closer inspection at home, I believe I may have found an iron-mineralized piece of a petrified wood, intertwined with two separate vines. A friend suggested it may be a rusty drill bit although I have doubts based on the location it was found. It is 3 1/2" long and 3/4" wide. It is heavy and seems hard like a metal. It is s
  3. hoodle

    Possible fossil found on walk

    I found this in Niagara Ontario, in Upper Ordovician/Lower Silurian rock. The rock is mainly crinoid limestone. I'm not sure if it's a fossil. I wish I had a measurement, but I found it by accident, and didn't have a ruler.
  4. Newcollector

    Help to ID fossil from niagara region

    Can anyone help me identify this fossil? I’m trying to figure out if it’s worth salvaging or if I can dissolve it in acid to remove the sphalerite. This was inside a dolostone boulder in Niagara, it looked like a rock within the rock so I chipped it out carefully as I could.
  5. Hello everyone, my name is Nolan. I'm new to the forum. I've never posted anything before, but now I find myself at a loss to identify my latest find. Any help you can give me would be really appreciated! INFO Location: Fort Erie, Ontario. Details: It's rough with random black spots. The item is ridged on both sides and it has a slight curve to it. The main body of the item has a different texture (see final photo). The top has a different type of brown stone connected to it. The item was found by chance on a beach, on the norther
  6. [WARNING: As is my custom, this trip report is exceedingly long, verbosely worded, and copiously illustrated with photos.] (It may be a good idea to find a comfy chair and grab a drink and some popcorn.) Since Tammy's retirement earlier this year, we've been busier than ever. We finally made it to Iceland this summer and saw dozens (if not literally hundreds) of waterfalls in that geologically interesting country. While talking about waterfalls ("fossar" in Icelandic), Tammy had realized that I had somehow not yet seen Niagara Falls. Tammy did not do a lot of vacati
  7. Hello! I found this rock along the trail at the bottom of the canyon in Whirlpool State Park, NY, along the Niagara River. Very curious to know what the fossils might be. The rock was in a pile of recently fallen shale from the side of the canyon. I was tempted to keep it, but left it there for others to find and enjoy! Thanks for your help!
  8. Martianskyes

    Fossil leaf? Niagara, Ontario, Canada

    I'm new to this forum but thought you might be able to help. I found this fossil near to the whirlpool rapids in the Niagara River gorge in southern Ontario, Canada. As far I can figure out this looks like a leaf, perhaps some sort of angiosperm. It is a few centimetres long. However, the geology of the area is almost completely Silurian rocks. This wasn't found in situ so could be from rocks in the cliffs above, younger rocks no longer found in the area or introduced by people (unlikely). So two questions really. 1. Type of fossil? 2. Geologica
  9. My wife and I have been fossil hunting in the Calvert Cliffs region (read: some beachcombing, some sifting, some stick-your-hands-in-the-muck-and-see-what-that-is) for a year or so now, and we're slowly starting to feel like seasoned vets on that front. We're getting ready, however, to take a road trip to Niagara Falls, and we're looking for some solid fossil hunting locations to hit along the way. We'd love to hit a good trilobite site in north PA or western NY state, and possibly also somewhere for ferns and other similarly aged fossils in Schuylkill County PA or thereabouts on the return
  10. Dantheman

    What Kind Of Animal Ribs?

    I found this in the Niagara Gorge about 2 years a go around the power plant area.
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