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  1. I found this tooth in a river in the Peak District in the UK. Unsure what it is. I also found an oddly shaped stone not far from there. Please find to follow pictures of the tooth. Thank you.
  2. Strepsodus

    Unknown Carboniferous bone

    I found this today in County Durham, UK. It comes from the coal measures (upper Carboniferous). If anyone can identify it that would be great. It measures 55mm long.
  3. Huntonia

    UK Trinucleid Trilo

    Normally I try to only buy fossils with adequate identification but a while back I impulse bought this small trinuclid from the UK. based on my research it doesn't mach lloydolithus or salterolithus, so I'm inclined to say cryptolithus. What do you guys think?
  4. I found these Jurassic ammonite fragments and belemnites near Seatown along the UK Dorset coast.
  5. I found this fossil on Scarborough South Bay beach at low tide, well above the tide line. I am very new to fossil ID and would appreciate help, even if only to tell me if it is a plant or something like a crinoid! It is about 1 1/2 centimetres thick. Thank you very much.
  6. FunkyMonkey

    Walton on the Naze UK: Shark tooth?

    Hi all, can you please help me as I’m in two minds about this as it looks for all the world like a rose thorn but ‘feels’ the same as the sharks teeth we find here in the beach. We usually find sand shark in abundance but this doesn’t look like any of the teeth I have found before. What do you think? it would have been from the London Clay beds if it is a tooth. thank you! PS the dimension on the tape measure shows it to be approx 1cm in length.
  7. Hi guys i will be showing you my london clay fossil collection over the next few days, i will only be showing the best of the best that i have either found, bought or traded for i will do a location per day, except for sheppey which might take a few days First of all we have butts cliff, burnham on crouch, I spend a while making labels and boxing the nice teeth up
  8. BellamyBlake

    UK Shark Tooth

    Hi everyone, I have here a shark tooth from the United Kingdom Eocene. It wasn't given to me with much more information. It's around 8mm and unserrated. Is it possible to narrow down a species?
  9. From the album: Jurassic stuff uk

    Hi all, a stained glass ammonite with copper foil overlay for the tentacles.
  10. Hi. i have found hundreds of sand shark teeth, several Mackerel Shark teeth and one Meg contender From this site but this very worn tooth does not seem to be similar enough to match my existing specimens. Can anyone help? it was found among the shingle to the north of the Naze towards Stone Point on the beach at Walton on the Naze, Essex, UK Apologies for the poor scale for non U.K. residents. The coin is approximately 2.3cm. The tooth Is fairly worn, thin and flat. Thanks in advance and if it’s too worn for an ID, no worries. It’s just nice to find s
  11. Hi all! I'd be grateful if anyone could identify this bone fragment, which is allegedly the distal end of a small theropod femur according to the dealer. It comes from the Isle of Wight, the age is Lower Cretaceous and size: 2 cmtrs height. As you can see, the distal end is somewhat eroded and the bone is hollow. Thanks!
  12. JulianP

    Possible Bone Found

    Hey there, This is my first post so please excuse any newbie blunders. I found this bone or other long thing lying on the beach at Tankerton, Kent, UK part of the London Clay formation this week, 14th July 2020. The London Clay formation is said to be early/lower eocene. To me, a layman to palaeontology and Osteology, it seems like a leg bone, perhaps tibia because of it triangular shape at one end?!?! I was told by a young gentleman on the beach that Mammouth have been found there as well in the past. That is about as far as my knowledge goes. I appreci
  13. paleo.wales

    Jurassic Bivalve ID

    Anyone able to help me classify this bivalve. I interpret it as some sort of Infaunal bivalve but could be totally wrong. The specimen was collected at Rhoose point on the Jurassic Heritage Coast Vale of Glamorgan, South Wales from the Blue Lias formation.
  14. Welsh Wizard

    Ichthyosaur Collection

    Hi Here’s another fossil I found over Christmas. These bones are pretty rare and are the articulated ischium and pubis from an ichthyosaur. No prep involved apart from cutting the block to size and applying a thin coat of varnish to increase the contrast between the bone and matrix. The fossil is from the Hettangian of Penarth. The block before:
  15. Hey folks, Found this fossilised tooth straight from the surf at Hove Beach in Brighton, Sussex UK. Assuming it's a horse tooth? Any better ideas? Also, any clue on age? It's my first ever find, so I have no idea what I'm looking at... tooth.mp4
  16. Pleuromya

    Fossil echinoid?

    I found this interesting fossil the other day, and have struggled to find out what it is. It's from the Jurassic of Northamptonshire. Scale is centimetres. It's partially broken, so may have been completely spherical? Many thanks. Sorry the pictures are a little dark.
  17. https://academic.oup.com/zoolinnean/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/zoolinnean/zlaa054/5861188?redirectedFrom=fulltext
  18. Stij

    Unidentified Fossil

    Hi, first time on the site. Walking along a track beside a newly ploughed field on a hilltop in a small town in the south of England and came across a fossilised bone and wondered if anyone out there had any ideas as to what kind of animal it may have belonged - appreciate any feedback on this.
  19. Girlwithahammer

    ID required

    Hi, I’m wondering if this is a fossil or just a pretty rock. I have no experience other then wandering beaches with a hammer and chisel. I found this on Mappleton beach, North Yorkshire, United Kingdom. It is a beach with clay cliffs. I’m hoping this is the correct information and one of you lovely people can tell me what it is, if anything. Thank you.
  20. Pleuromya

    Two very tiny fossils.

    Hello, these tiny fossils were difficult to photograph, I had to improvise by sellotaping a magnifier to the camera lens, as I do not have anything that can do the equivalent where I am now. I was wondering if one of them is possibly a bit of crinoid? The circular bit seemed to remind me of modern bone. Sorry they are muddy, I'd probably break them if I tried to wash them. Scale is in centimetres, and they were found in Northamptonshire, UK, which is Jurassic. Thanks.
  21. Hi all from the UK. Brand new to this kind of forum, so please bear with me. Basically, I have a whole bunch of fossils I have picked up all over Britain. They fascinate me. Always wanted to get them ID'd but didn't know how. Then out walking, I found this thing the other day, and it's just too intriguing! So here I am! I was walking our dogs, along the edge of arable farm land - mid Lincolnshire. its really rocky land and the ploughs pull up all sorts. I found this horn/tooth shaped rock with a different coloured, darker core going through it. It's now around 65mm lon
  22. Calli99

    Trip to Folkestone

    Went to Folkestone (Early Cretaceous, Albian) for the second time a couple of weeks ago. Last time I mostly climbed among the big rocks looking in the gaps for fossils but this time due to some poor navigating we accessed the beach from the opposite end this time around. This turned out well though as this stretch of beach has few of those big rocks but good access to the cliffs and slumps. We ended up spending most of the trip picking through the cliff base and fresh fall. This produced some nice ammonites, though it was still difficult to find whole ammonites as is the case with this locatio
  23. I've been looking at my specimens of Acrocoelites trisulculosus from the Toarcian Jet Rock (Mulgrave Shale Member = Falciferum Zone) of the north Yorkshire coast. This is an anoxic mudstone deposited during a prominent worldwide Ocean Anoxic Event (OAE) and, as might be expected, the preservation is very good. A number of them (7 so far) have a thin pyrite layer around the apex. This shows obvious lineation in all of them, mostly oblique to the axis of the rostrum. As pyrite is often associated with soft tissue decay, I strongly suspect that this is preserving musc
  24. Goldkaiser

    Scunthorpe Pliosaur

    Hi guys my parents had recently Brought me a present for getting a place to study my masters in Palaeobiology next year. The Specimen came from a chap who claims it's from an old collection and was collected from the Jurassic of Scunthorpe. My main Question is does it look Pliosaurian in nature to anyone? I've not seen that many and in my opinion it looks like it could just as equally be a Jurassic Crocodile. The specimen appears to be surrounded by a matrix of fishy bits and bobs and the back actually has some nice Ammonites preservered. Tooth is approx 1CM across and a third of a CM thick at
  25. Went to Walton-on-the-Naze on the Essex coast about a week ago with my boyfriend now that we’re allowed out again. We weren’t too successful, I think the unusually dry weather we’ve been having has meant little erosion and not much tide activity to bring fossils to the beach. However we (ok, my boyfriend) did find a nice Striatolamia tooth and two disarticulted bony fish vertebrae which unfortunately have a lot of pyrite matrix attached. These were from the London Clay, Eocene, ~53MYA. I picked up some nice Glycimeris bivalves and some other gastropods I can’t identify (any comments welcome) f
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