|Do you need a set of field equipment for a young geologist and you're not sure what you need? Or do you just want to save at least an additional 5% by buying the equipment as a set? I've taken my recommendations for the field equipment choices that a young geologist or rockhound needs to get started and created a wizard to guide you through the steps of creating your kit. Like a multiple course meal's menu I provide a selection of the most appropriate products and you choose one from my recommends. I'll give you four or five choices mostly based on price for each product.
When you've finished with the wizard you'll have built your own customized kit. Each kit will contain:
Click the Configure link below to enter the wizard and build your Your Geologist Kit.
Our review: "The youngest child may just enjoy playing with the stickers. An older child can read the descriptions and will learn about rocks, minerals, and fossils."
Height 9.5 Width 6.4
This map packet includes five maps printed on both sides. Maps one through four features gold, silver and gem deposits. The fifth map, side one, shows gold occurrances taken from an 1871 map. Side 2 is a page outlining the history of Oregon's mining operations and how to find and mark your own gold deposits. Every map tells the greatest story! Reported and known occurrences of gold and silver, as well as the popular gem deposits are identified in red. Many secrets of prospecting and mining are revealed in this collection! This publication is attractively packaged for display.
Map identifies locations of: gold and silver, agate, apache tears, bloodstone, carnelian, chalcedony, feldspar, fossils, garnet, geodes, jasper, limb casts, nodules, obsidian, opal, petrified wood, quartz, rhondonite, rhyolite, sagenite, serpentine, sunstones, thunder eggs, tourmaline, jade
The famous Estwing Geo/Paleo Pick GP100 has made a grand reentry after being out of production for several years. The handle has been beefed up to make the unit even stronger. It is 25 inches long with a total weight of 3 pounds. Painted steel with a soft vinyl grip. The light weight but great strength of this makes it a great field tool for any geologist or rockhound.
Not only is this a great digging tool but I use mine to help me navigate the steep slopes of mine tailings. Jab the tip in and pull yourself up then use the hoe end to cut a quick shelf to work from.
This is a great little pocket guide to rocks and minerals. It uses color drawings to illustrate the rocks and minerals which I find is far more handy that pictures of museum quality specimens. Rocks and minerals in the field often don't know what they're supposed to look like so they are more average than those museum exhibits!
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