Inoceramus Concentricus

noceramus Concentricus Bivalve Fossil
noceramus Concentricus Bivalve Fossil noceramus Concentricus Bivalve Fossil
Inoceramus Concentricus
Excl. Tax: £1.00 Incl. Tax: £1.20

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  • Family: Bivalve
  • Species: Inoceramus concentricus
  • Geological Age: Albian stage, Gault Clay, Cretaceous period, 113 to 100 million years ago.
  • Location: Leognan, France.



Inoceramus concentricus is an extinct species of bivalve which lived during the Albian stage of the Cretaceous period, their fossil remains were deposited in gault clay beds and were found in Folkestone in Kent, UK. They are part of the clam family and appear similar to gryphea, but smaller, the coil (which gryphea and similar species are known for ontheir hinges) also forms on the opposite side, hence the 'concentricus' part of this species name. They samples are a grey colour with some exhibiting patches of white, they are roughly 3 to 4 cm in size and come supplied in a packet with a data card.

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