The ammonites from the Parkinsonian Oolite of Sengenthal are a fascinating study object for paleontologists and fossil lovers. The Winnberg quarry of Heidelberg Cement AG in Sengenthal, Bavaria, is known for its rich variety of ammonites from the middle and upper Jurassic. Especially remarkable is the species Parkinsonia parkinsoni, which is common in this area. Some of the more frequent species that have been found in this area are Garantiana suevica (Wetzel 1911), Oecotraustes westermanni (Stephanov, 1966) and Oxycerites limosus (Buckman, 1925). The fossils from the Parkinsonian Oolite (Bajocian, Middle Jurassic) are often well preserved and offer a deep insight into the marine fauna of this time. It is important to note that the quality of preservation can vary and some specimens can be distorted or poorly preserved. Large ammonites are often not perfectly preserved. Beautiful and large fossils are always rare. The exploration of these ammonites contributes significantly to the understanding of the evolution and paleoecology of the Jurassic. They are a living testimony of the geological past and offer us a fascinating insight into the world as it was about 168 million years ago. In this category you will find mainly ammonites from Sengenthal, but also other associated fossils, such as a Pleurotomaria constricta or other fossil snails and bivalves from the Jurassic of Sengenthal.