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  1. Hello everyone, I got a few brachiopods from a trade with @will stevenson , I don't have much info on them other than that they used to be part of a Victorian collection and are from Wiltshire, as well as them being Jurassic. Very curious as to what they are, any info is appreciated. Brach 1: Brach 2: Brach 3, Very similar to 2: Brach 4:
  2. gen

    Mammal tooth from Essex UK

    Hello, This tooth was found along Mayland Creek in Essex, UK. Generally Eocene (London Clay) and some relatively modern Pliocene/Pliestocene deposits in the area. Is it likely to be a fossil, and what animal could it be from? Thanks in advance. Jay
  3. Hi all, This limb bone was found along the River Crouch in Essex, UK. Pleistocene and Eocene deposits in the area. Any ideas where it could have come from? Thanks. Jay
  4. JohnBrewer

    Piscivore Coprolite

    A coprolite.
  5. The Neanderoll

    What's this crazy thing!?

    Hello all! So I found this oddball in an ice age clay cliff-face yesterday. When I was cleaning it tonight I noticed some unusual radiating lines coming from one corner on each of this cube-thing's long edges. I Took some quick snaps while wet and I'll post some dry ones in a mo! What weirdy beardy thingy is this? Thank you, all knowing Fossil Forum!
  6. 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
  7. 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!
  8. 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.
  9. The Neanderoll

    Ooo... is dis bone?!

    Hello - l just found this amongst the loose rocks on the beach. It's a small village on the coast of Yorkshire. And isn't accessible except by scaling the cliff or walking a few miles along the beach. The cliffs here are made of clay deposited during the last ice age clay - so they're a real mix of rock types. This block was pre broken. I saw some light shapes on the reverse and found these when I flipped it over. I want to believe these are vertebrae so bad! But I turn to the immense collective knowledge of the fossil forum What hav
  10. Ratsbaby

    What is this?

    Hello, I'm wondering what the fossils in this rock are. there is a large one surrounded by multiple small ones at different angles within the rock, and the fossils look very mushroom-like, although i may be wrong. The whole rock is around 2.3cm on its longest side, the largest fossil is about 1cm in diameter and the rest are all about 0.5cm or less. found in the gravel of a drive in Skegness, Lincolnshire so it may have come from elsewhere. hope to hear back
  11. Thought this would be an interesting one for anybody overseas, who has never heard of Yorkshire’s Golden Cannonballs. Theyre only found in the UK along the Yorkshire coastline. With a 1/15 chance of having something inside, it’s safe to say they can be quite rare, and are always sought after. More often than not, they either contain one, or multiples of Eleganticeras ammonites inside. I’ll never tire of finding them. Theyre found in the shake jet rocks, and take hours to polish up the iron pyrite to give them their golden glow of you like. Here’s one I recently prepared.
  12. Hi everyone! Last week I went camping for 3 days with my cousin and her parents in Lyme Regis (first time on the jurassic coast) and managed to persuade them to join me in a little fossil hunting! On the first day we went to Lyme Regis beach and to cut a long story short, we had no luck. all I found was half of a compressed ammonite in the shale which I then realised I lost when we got back to the campsite! I wasn't bothered though as the shale is so crumbly that it would not have lasted very long anyway. We did however have a really nice time on the beach and saw lots
  13. dhiggi

    Local river finds

    I found these on the local riverbank while my daughter was busy picking up a load more Carboniferous rugose corals. In the North East of England. Are they anything of interest?
  14. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur teeth

    Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  15. The two elongated fossils either side of the vertebra I think are fish spines. They don't seem to fit the anatomy of ichthyosaur ribs. Further prep would confirm either way but would be destructive to the block. Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  16. t-tree

    Spoil find

    Found this on Monday in a British Coal Measures pit spoil in Derbyshire UK , I think it might be a Calamostachys but i would like to know what you think it might be. Cheers John
  17. Had a walk from Runswick Bay to Kettleness and back yesterday, found some nice ammonites, a few belemnites, bivalves etc. Not sure what this is, if anything. Is anyone able to identify it from the pictures? For those unfamiliar with the area it’s close to Whitby, an area known for Jurassic marine fossils
  18. I found this on a beach on the isle of wight. I think its fossilised sea bed fragments. It appears to have gold imbedded in much of it. Could someone confirm what it is? I expect it to be fools gold but it adds a good spin to the story when told. Thanks
  19. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur Vertebra

    Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003) Beach find
  20. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur Vertebrae

    Beach find. Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  21. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur Paddle Digit

    Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  22. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur Tooth

    Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  23. Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  24. JohnBrewer

    Ichthyosaur Vertebrae

    Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Motani (2003)
  25. Lit: De La Beche & Conybeare (1821), Conybeare (1822), Owen (1840, 1851, 1881, 1849-84), McGowan & Montani (2003)
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