GuidesMagazineShopBuy FossilsJoin Hunts
Terrie Ann Penn
I have a few fossils that we have had for several years. I wandered if any one could help us to identify them. Unfortunately due to having them for so long we are unsure to where they were found. Click image for larger version - Name: 37FC082D-DBE7-47E9-94D5-34FD920B2FB2.jpeg, Views: 33, Size: 2.25 MB Click image for larger version - Name: 788EE9D0-E2D7-4BD7-B967-78039CCF7027.jpeg, Views: 34, Size: 2.46 MB Click image for larger version - Name: 78F323F0-0A88-45D7-AAAD-B00507D236B5.jpeg, Views: 33, Size: 2.50 MB Click image for larger version - Name: 3B356B97-962A-4B7E-93D8-52B7C9AF42A6.jpeg, Views: 32, Size: 2.46 MB
Quote 0 0
MicroFossilMan
Very difficult to say what they are, but (I'm afraid) they might just be oddly-shaped pebbles ... which country are they from? No guesses at all as to area? Every little clue helps! The yellow and red one is Malus sp. 😉
MFM
Quote 0 0
Terrie Ann Penn
Lol and there I thought the yellow are red one was the rarest ;-). They are all from the UK x
Quote 0 0
prep01
Hi Terrie, welcome to the forum. I'm afraid neither are fossils. The dark one is / looks like mud crack and the other looks like a flint nodule - you can check this by trying to scrach it with a steel object - if it doesn't scratch, then it's flint.
Could you please delete your other post.
Colin Huller
Quote 0 0
nomadiclifeguide
Not sure about picture 4 but pictures 1-3 show a definate apple, this is not a fossil but can be very tasty when eaten.
Quote 0 0
Write a reply...


Discussions on fossils, fossil hunting, rocks, locations, and identifying your finds.
(C)opyright 2019 - UKGE Ltd and UK Fossils - Contact us