Echinoids

Echinoids also known as sea urchins are a successful and diverse group of organisms which are still alive in the present day. The earliest known sea urchins date back from around the upper Ordovician period. Sea urchin fossil specimens often only show the main body of the animal as this is the hardest and most robust part, however, in some cases, the spines have also been fossilised. We sell many sea urchins and our specimens are available in a range of sizes and we have many species on offer, showing the variety of shapes that they are found in.

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  1. Prowillungaster Minor
    Excl. Tax: £3.75 Incl. Tax: £4.50
    • Geological Age: Miocene period, Gambier limestone. • Location: Mt. Gambier, South Australia • Family: Echinoderm • Species: Prowillungaster minor A small, rare echinoid fossil specimen, prowillungaster minor exhibit a flat, disc shape body. Due to it's small size of 7 mm, not many morphological features can clearly be seen, however, for the more serious collector, this echinoid will no doubt fill a space. Learn More
  2. Pygurus Depressus - Polished Top View
    Excl. Tax: £4.20 Incl. Tax: £5.04
    • Geological Age: Middle Jurassic period, 162 million years ago. • Location: Madagascar • Family: Echinoderm • Species: Pygurus Depressus Pygurus depresses fossil echinoid specimens are common and often sought after, they are often complete and well preserved and also take an excellent polish to them, such as these samples. 7 cm in diameter and a golden brown colour. Polishing only highlights the features of these samples even more. Learn More
  3. Scutella
    Excl. Tax: £2.00 Incl. Tax: £2.40
    Specimens of Scutella from the miocene period, found in Doue La Fontaine, France. Learn More
  4. Toxaster Echinoid
    Excl. Tax: £1.50 Incl. Tax: £1.80
    • Geological Age: Lower Cretaceous period, 145 to 100 millions years old • Location: Morocco • Family: Echinoderm • Species: Toxaster Toxaster fossil echinoid specimens, these sand coloured samples exhibit a globular shape and sandy colouration. Found in lower Cretaceous beds, making them 145 to 100 million years old, they come from Morocco and are around 4 cm in size. They are ideal for both collectors, gifts and educational purposes. Learn More

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