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Found 19 results

  1. Hey y’all! I’m going to be in the VA beach/Norfolk area for a few days in mid Feb. Anyone have tips for hunting in the area? And/or does anyone know of any fossil hunting tours/guides that I could get in touch with? I’m clueless about the area, but I am willing to drive up to 2hrs for a fossil hunting day trip! I know it’ll be chilly, but I’ve got my waders and wool socks ready Thank you!
  2. natterjack1

    Any idea about this one? - Norfolk, UK

    I wondered if anyone might be able to help with this oddity. It's about 4-5 cm long, and was found on the beach at Wells-Next-the-Sea in North Norfolk, UK. Exciting dinosaur brain? Mundane piece of flint? Put me out of my misery, please!
  3. Fluffykins

    An imprint of dinosaur underwear?

    Hullo everyone. This was picked up on a beach in East Ruston, Norfolk, UK. The parent rock is flint, I think, as is most of the rock on that beach. The rock carries a textured feature in a hollow. I didn't have anything other than that 18mm (~3/4 inch) 5p coin for scale. The feature appears to be mineral. It can be chipped out with a blade and the fragments are gritty. It's probably humdrum but I'd like to understand what I've found so thanks to everyone for looking.
  4. JamesAlex

    Hunstanton fossil bone?

    Hello, I was fossil hunting today at along the beach cliffs at Hunstanton, West Norfolk, England. Found lot of belemnites and wheels in the cliff rocks, but also found this which to me and my boyfriend looked like a bone of some sorts in the rock? We have only just started getting into fossils so any guidance as to identify this would be appreciated, even if it turns out just to be a cool shaped rock. thanks
  5. Nicole99

    Hunstanton fossil find

    Hi all, I was hoping for some help with this. Is it a fossil? It’s quite worn so I’m not expecting a detailed ID but some suggestions would be fantastic. I found it at Hunstanton which is chalk or Cretaceous age. I’ve also found lots of brachiopods and echinoids at this locality.
  6. Fossil hunting in the shed like many of us - I thought I'd lost this nice globular rhynchonellid in a house move years ago. From the top Campanian/bottom Maastrichtian Chalk of Norfolk, UK. I think it's Cretirhynchia sp.
  7. Hi, just going through some rocks I brought back from Norfolk, UK, thinking quite a few may be fossils (I didn't have long so just grabbed anything I thought looked suspiciously organic by intuition) and as it turns out I think I was quite correct in a number of cases - I think I have quite a few pieces of whale and and a few little bits of mammoth tooth. Trying to confirm this to myself led to a lot of reading and learning online about the local geological formations involved and also whale anatomy, both new topics for me which I always enjoy delving into - part of the enjoyment o
  8. Ratsbaby

    What is this

    Hi, my sister found this on the beach of Hunstanton, Norfolk last year whilst on holiday We are unsure on what it is, but we think it may be an imprint of some kind of anemone or coral, not sure though The whole rock is concave and about 4.5cm across I will attach a close up of the pattern in the replies
  9. Ratsbaby

    Strange one

    Hi, this one was found fallen off of the cliffs of Hunstanton, UK It looks to be some kind of fin? I could be wrong though The rock is 5cm long at its longest point and the fossil about 1.5cm shorter Hoping to hear back about it!
  10. Ratsbaby

    May be a long shot

    Hi, i know this may be a long shot, but i found this fossil in the cliffs of Hunstanton, Norfolk, UK It is in a red stone, and was originally in a much larger boulder Any ideas as to what it could belong to would be greatly helpful The rock is about 9cm at its longest point, and the fossil is roughly 7cm as it goes into the rock, and would be longer if not broken.
  11. TomWhite

    English Mammoth

    Headed up to Walcott in Norfolk Saturday just gone, got there nice and early to beat the crowds, luckily the cold weather had put a lot of people off! Anyway, walked off towards Happisburgh and headed down below the sea defences, was soon finding small pieces of bone but nothing of any major interest, when suddenly i spotted it, up against the sea wall, standing out like a sore thumb, a tooth fragment! I quickly grabbed my prize and gazed in awe at it. I have travelled many miles searching for one of these and now i held one in my hands.
  12. girlfrommars

    Newbie ID Query - Paw Print?

    Hey, not sure I’m posting in the correct manner but any help ID’ing would be gratefully received! Also I’m aware it may not be a fossil. Found in a remote area in Breckland Norfolk UK, next to a bomb hole (which are common here) so could have been thrown up in an explosion? The photos don’t seem to capture the depth but it looks like a paw print? Cheers all
  13. Archie

    Mystery Beach Pebble

    Hi everyone, A friend has asked me to post this rather beautiful mystery rock for ID, it was found by a friend of his on the Norfolk Coast UK. Unfortunately that's all the info I have on it with regards to find locality. My friend is thinking its biological in origin but I'm pretty convinced its something geological, it reminded me of cross bedding in sandstones and I came across some diagrams of cross trough bedding that seem to show an identical pattern but I cant seem to find any good photos of real examples. Any suggestions much appreciated! Regards, Sam
  14. Rollwithit27

    What’s this

    Hi Everyone found this on the beach at Happisburgh Norfolk is it a fossil of some kind or is it just a weird looking rock. It looks like clay but it’s a rock it’s it’s heavy like a stone of same size. Thanks for your help mart
  15. Nero Wolfe

    Tooth?

    Hi All I found this at a beach in Norfolk, UK. It looks like a tooth with a broken tip but I may just be hoping lol. It was dug from the bottom of some cliffs where a mammoth was found in the 90s I believe. Any help would be great. Thanks
  16. thelivingdead531

    Give me good news!

    Please give me good news. My son and I went fossil hunting at West Runton beach today and came away with what look like belenmites. Apparently I’m not great at fossil hunting in new locations on my own since these were the only things I came away with (and a mud clump of shells that need some serious stabilizing), and West Runton is supposedly full of all kinds of fossils! Anyway, can someone confirm that these are, in fact, belenmites so I don’t feel completely defeated again (or tell me they aren’t so I can hang my head in shame).
  17. The tide tables for the Bank Holiday weekend suggested we should perhaps make a return visit to Beltinge to search for more sharks teeth, but the weather forecast put us off; predicted onshore winds would probably hold the water in the estuary preventing the best parts of the beach from being uncovered. So, having been offered the use of a caravan on the north Norfolk coast, we decided a change of scene would be interesting and looked forward to the challenge of a new beach to search. East Runton and West Runton beaches are famous for their geology and wealth of fossils. Rocks from
  18. JoLucyKelly

    Sponge? Norfolk coast, UK

    Hello all. I believe this a form of sponge but I'm not sure. It was found on the Norfolk coast, UK. Any help appreciated, thanks
  19. Now back from a collecting trip to Norfolk, I have much to do. I have several fossils in need of prep and many need IDs to make. Not forgetting to wash down the tent and put away the camping gear. But luckily, I still have a bit of time to post on the forum. We went to two different locations, both beaches on the north coast of Norfolk. One was Overstrand, the other East/west Runton. You can find similar things at both, mammal bones, echinoids, belemnites etc. Overstrand did not seem to yield so many finds but East and West Runton was unbelievable. The day after arrival, we drove to Runt
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