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  1. wessex_man

    Notorynchus kempi.JPG

    From the album: Barton Beds Hampshire UK Fish-Reptile-Mammal

    Notorynchus kempi (Ward 1979)
  2. wessex_man

    Edaphodon leptognathus.jpg

    From the album: Barton Beds Hampshire UK Fish-Reptile-Mammal

    Edaphodon leptognathus (Agassiz 1843)
  3. wessex_man

    Pristis sp.JPG

  4. Pleuromya

    This is a very strange rock.

    Hello, I found this very strange rock. It has what looks like a fossil impression? And this strange hole that has scale-like structures in it. Is anybody able to tell me anything about this? Sorry there's no scale, I couldn't find a ruler. It's about 10cm long. I found it in Northamptonshire, UK. Thanks.
  5. Hello, I found these, I'm guessing bivalves, and was just wondering if anybody could tell me a little about them? Sorry there's no scale, the larger one is about 2cm, and the smaller about half a centimetre. I found them in Northamptonshire, UK. Thanks.
  6. Hello, I found this, and it seems to me like a tooth, but I'm not certain. Found in Northamptonshire, UK. Thanks.
  7. Kurufossils

    UK Ichthyosaur or Pliosaur Tooth

    Hello, I recently got a hold of this tooth from an old collection in the UK. I am unsure if this tooth wouldve come from a ichthyosaur or a pliosaur since the root is absent and I'm not expert in this material, so any feedback that help figure this tooth out is appreciated.
  8. Hello, I found this fossil in Northamptonshire, UK. I'm not certain what it is, my best guess would be a belemnite. Sorry for the bad quality. Thanks.
  9. Foundone

    Jurassic jaw fragment ?

    Hi I’m new to this forum. My son and I love fossils and we found a few interesting ones on a recent trip to the Jurassic south coast of England. Can anyone help with the identification of this fragment of bone we picked out of the sticky, Jurassic, Oxford Clay? The bone fragment seems to hold the remains of a small tooth? Its only 2.5cm long in total. Thanks Matt
  10. will stevenson

    Bracklesham bay - Sunday

    Making the most of the UK sun and the ability to go outside I hunted two areas, the London clay produces the pyrite bivalves and wood the teeth come from the bracklesham fish beds which is slightly younger but both are Eocene the bivalves with shells on come from the venericor beds which are in between the two in terms of age I can take photos of the photos later today but here is the view from the top of the cliff and a section of the pyrite bivalve conglomerate
  11. Does anyone recognise this? I noticed it when scanning photos of a recently cut and polished piece of Frosterley "Marble" from Weardale, Co. Durham, UK. (upper Mississippian, Pendleian). It shows in section as a rod about 5mm long, with perforations, central ridge and a fine reticulate pattern. My first thought was a Fenestella fragment but it doesn't look regular enough and I can find no mention of the reticulate structure. Also, I've never seen bryozoans in this part of the limestone though they occur at other levels. Now I'm wondering about a dasycladacean alga
  12. Pterygotus

    Planohybodus

    Hi, everyone. I found this tooth earlier and I think it could be planohybodus but I’m not sure. Can anyone identify it? It was found in Dorset, UK in the forest marble formation which is bathonian, Jurassic. It measures 20mm. Thanks.
  13. t-tree

    Carboniferous Cyclus

    These are 7 of my best Cyclus from the Coal Measures of Derbyshire UK that i have collected over many years they range in size from 20mm to 12mm. I find these arthropods fascinating John.
  14. Yoda

    UK Estate Sales

    I have seen estate sales mentioned now and then by members in the USA. People selling off a loved ones collection. Reality of life unfortunately Have tried a Google search for similar here in the UK, but didn't come up with much. Would any UK members be able to provide any info / websites advertising such? Thanks
  15. Pterygotus

    Hybodontid shark teeth

    Hello everyone I found these shark teeth a while ago in Dorset and I remember posting them on the forum after I’d just broken them into pieces . I’ve since, glued them together but am not sure of the species. They were found in the bathonian of the forest marble formation and the larger one measures 15mm while the smaller one measures 5mm. I’m really sorry for the bad photos but it’s the best I could get. I think the larger one is asteracanthus sp. but I’m totally in the dark with the smaller one. Does anyone know what species they are? thanks in advance
  16. 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
  17. dinosaur man

    Iguanodon Vertebra?

    Along with the Daspletosaurus and Alberta fossils I have been looking at in trying to get. I’ve have also been looking at some European Dinosaur fossils to get. I have found this and am wondering if it’s a IGUANODON vertebra?, or another animal? It’s from the Isle of Wight, England. Thank you!!
  18. A few of my ammonites collected from the Inferior Oolite at both coastal and inland quarry sites in Dorset, UK.
  19. I realized how much I enjoy seeing the posts of "virtual trips to the museum" and rock shops and shows. I thought I'd do a more thorough post on my recent trip to the UK and the Natural History Musuem in London. It was so huge and amazing and wonderful, that although I did not quite get to explore it as much as i would have liked, I am thrilled i got to go. So here's a little tour to whet your appetite for travel (or just armchair travel, if that's your thing!) . Believe me, there is MUCH MUCH more to see than this little bit! First of all - it IS a catheral! To science!
  20. My first post of a few fossils from my collection. This is a fish, found in a quarry in Swanage, Dorset, England, where the Intermarine Beds of the Purbeck Group of limestones are exposed, in order to extract building stones. These "Middle Purbeck Beds" are actually the Stair Hole Member of the Durlston Formation of the Purbeck Group, being deposited at Mediterranean latitudes in a vast system of brackish to freshwater lagoons and lakes. The shallow water limestone beds sometimes have dinosaur footprints on their upper surfaces. The photos show the two fish found (after prepping) which have
  21. Pterygotus

    Ilminster, UK

    Has anyone been to the fields of Ilminster, Somerset, UK recently? I heard it’s good for ammonites and would like to know if it’s been ploughed recently. Thanks in advance
  22. Hi everyone, looking for some help in identifying some corals from the two beds in the Scottish Lower Limestone Formation, the Hurlet Limestone and the Blackhall Limestone. Both are Visean, Brigantian in age. Any help much appreciated! @TqB I'm hoping you might recognise them right away First these smaller specimens, all are from various outcrops across Scotland of the Blackhall Limestone. The largest 34mm long. Another from the Blackhall Limestone, this ones a bit larger at 85mm. Another from the slightly older Hurlet Limestone this time, 5
  23. Hey folks... Here is a question that came up today at work. Did anyone find fossils in all the rock that was brought to the surface when the Chunnel was being built? Did any of you folks in southern UK and northern France get to have a look at these rocks? Thanks
  24. Here are some fish vertebrae from the Isle of Sheppey, UK, which I would like to trade. They are from the London clay (Eocene aged). I have collected on the Isle of Sheppey a few times and have never found any fish fossils anywhere near as good as this. I am interested in anything from the upper Carboniferous of the UK or the USA, or Dinosaur teeth from any location. Thanks, Daniel
  25. Paleoworld-101

    Dinosaur Bone from the Isle of Wight, UK

    A recent find from the stretch of beach between Chilton Chine and Grange Chine on the Isle of Wight, England. It is from the Wessex Formation, about 130 million years old (Early Cretaceous). The bone is quite rolled by the sea but there are still some features remaining and so i was hoping it could still be identified, at least perhaps the type of bone that it is (either the end of some kind of long bone or a metapodial. Length= 4.4 cm; width= 3.8 cm; height= 1.9 cm). I was leaning towards a proximal radius or metatarsal but i would like a second opinion. The shape of the shaft cross section,
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