New England Meteoritical Services

Meteorites and Meteoritical related
Geology Specimens for Sale

On-Line Catalogue, page 1

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Conditions of Sale

Specimens are offered on a first-come, first serve basis. All material is guaranteed to be exactly as described. A Certificate of Authenticity is included with each meteoritical specimen. For ordering please go to the Ordering page. Mastercard, Visa, and PayPal accepted. Checks are welcome but please email us first so that we may confirm availability and hold the specimen for you.

These are difficult to acquire meteorite localities or classifications.
All images were taken of the specimens being offered. Prices and availability subject to change without notice.

Ordering Page

Questions on availability of any specimens?


Collection Specimen
Nakhla, Egypt, the "N" of the SNC suite of Martian meteorites.
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Nakhla, Martian, Naklite, fusion-crusted, 7.4 grams.
Fell June 28, 1911 over Alexandria, Egypt. Originally, late 80's, three meteorites, Shergotty, Nakhla, and Chsssigny were known to not fit into any known meteorite classification. Careful study revealed that trapped gasses within them matched the telemetry data sent back from the Viking Lander on Mars. Science soon realized that we had samples of Mars here on Earth in meteorites.
Anyone fortunate enouth to see and hold a specimen of Nakhla will not forget it. Composed mainly of green diopside, some highly ferriferous olivine and feldspar, Nakhla is one of the Crown Jewels of meteorites..
Collection specimen, presented for your interest, not for sale.
 Image Copyright protected, 1996 - 2017, New England Meteoritical Services, inclusive all years.
Meteorites for sale
Bison, LL6, Impact-melt breccia
Rush County, Kansas
Rare, Impact-melt breccia. Full slice. A stunning display specimen
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Bison, LL6, 204 grams, full slice.

Bison, Kansas, found in 1958, is a rare LL6 impact-melt brecciated meteorite consisting of unmolten clasts and accessory-melt brecciated clasts in a darkend matrix.

Impact-melt brecciated meteorites are rare. One with unmolten clasts even more so. See photo. This is a complete slice, 120mm x 105mm x 5mm, relic fusion crust, 204 grams, $2,448.00

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Multiple 5mm to 10mm unmolten clasts and micro-fragmental breccia.
Peekskill, New York, 1992 - a difficult meteorite to acquire.
 The Fall of this meteorite was spectacular - it smashed into the trunk of a car on October 9, 1992 in Peekskill, New York. Peekskill is classified as a stone, H6 brecciated chondrite. This specimen is lab prepared, exceptionally clean, displaying a mix of breccia.
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 Peekskill, H6, chondrite, monomict breccia and a clast of micro breccia.. Fell October 9, 1992, Peekskill, New York. Just about everything that can be seen in Peekskill is in this specimen., 4.38 grams, 28mm x 11mm x 7mm, SOLD
Abee, Alberta, Canada
Enstatite, impact-melt, EH4 chondrite, 116 grams.
An exceptionally beautiful and rare Canadian Meteorite
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Abee, 116 grams, 143mm x 52mm x 8mm, fusion crusted along curved surface, visible chondrules in large clast. Spectacular bimodal breccia, email for price.

The parent bodies of many meteorites - SNC's (Mars), achondrites (Vesta), lunar (Moon) are known. The parent body for this rare class of meteorites, enstatite chondrites, is not.

On June 10, 1952 one of this rare class of stone meteorites, an enstatite chondrite, fell in Alberta, Canada. Analysis has shown that this meteorite, Abee, is unlike all other enstatite chondrites. It's brecciated structure (large clasts of 2 cm to 15 cm ) is an indication that "Abee" is from the surface of an unknown parent body.

Spectacular angular clasts and brecciation, Abee is unlike any known meteorite. Offered are three specimens.

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Abee, 72 grams, 61mm x 65mm x 6mm, fusion crusted along curved edge. Emal for price.

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Abee, 37 grams, 73mm x 43mm x 6mm, fusion crusted along curved edge. $2,490.00.

Odessa, Texas
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 Odessa 33.8 grams

This is a great little meteorite for beginning a collection or adding to one. Odessa fell in Ector County, Texas, tens of thousands of years ago. It's a nickel iron meteorite, classified as an IAB. 33.8 grams, 32mm x 29mm x 15mm, polised and cleaned of all oxides. $ 96.00

Zagami, Nigeria - SNC, Martian
 This is a meteorite that is from the planet Mars. It's classified as a shergottite (similar in composition to the meteorite Shergotty (SNC) excepting that the augite crystals are smaller).
Zagami fell in Nigeria on October 03, 1962, it is classified as a Martian basalt.
Offered are 4 lab prepared specimens, clean, no oxidation, polished surfaces, augite crystal structures visible in all. All 4 specimens are very clean and suitable for any level of display, teaching or research.
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Zagami, 0.38 grams, 8mm x 6mm x 3mm, $152.00
Zagami, 1.18 grams,14mm x 10mm x 3.5mm, $472.00
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Zagami, 1.62 grams, 15mm x 13mm x 3.5mm, $648.00 Zagami, 2.74 grams, 20mm x 14mm x 3.5mm, tapered cut, large surface area, $1,096
Weston, Connecticut, H4, Fell December 14, 1807
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 Weston, H4 chondrite
December 14, 1807. After a fireball and detonations, a shower of several stones fell over an area of approximately 10 miles in length.
Weston is a regolith breccia. A true Historic Fall, most of this meteorite is held in university collections.
Weston, 4.80 grams, 25mm x 16mm x 10mm, $880.00
Sikhote-Alin, Russia
One of the great meteorites of our time, several ton of this iron meteorite fell over the Sikhote-Alin mountains on February 12, 1947
There are two types - large, fragmented forms, and regmaglypted. Offered are both types.
One of the most visually interesting meteorites for display.
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Sikhote-Alin, 283 grams, fragmental form, 73mm x 43mm x 30mm, $439.00
Sikhote-Alin, 193 grams, regmaglypted, 78mm x 32mm x 23mm, $386.00
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Sikhote-Alin, 151.0 grams, regmaglypted, 73mm x 28mm x 25mm, $295.00 Sikhote-Alin, 127.0 grams, regmaglypted, 48mm x 49mm x 20mm, $274.00
Estherville iron nodules
From the Estherville, Iowa, mesosiderite Fall of May 10th 1879
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 Estherville iron nodule, fusion crusted, 11 grams. Collection specimen, not for sale..
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 Estherville iron nodule, 3.62 grams, 15mm x 11mm x 9mm, oriented, melted iron, partial fusion crust, $360.00
The Estherville meteorite shower of May 10, 1879 rained over 350kg of a rare classification of meteorite called a mesosiderite over Emmet County Iowa. Mesosiderites are an odd type of differentiated meteorite, meaning that somehow the Fe/Ni mix from the asteroidal core melted and combined with molten silicates (basalt) near the surface. Not only did the shower produce many larger specimens, it produced many smaller "iron nodules" consisting of an admixture of both the Ni/Fe and basalt.
Harvey Nininger published on these remarkable nodules singling out the oriented ones (the Published Papers of Harvey Harlow Nininger, June 1971)
He examined over 700 specimens, studiying the aerodynamic abalation from orientation.
Offered are three samples of these nodules, all oriented, all with exposed Ni/Fe and the stony basaltic matrix, all with fragmented sections of both primary and secondary fusion crust. The serious study of meteoritics was beginning at this time and Nininger was at the forefront. Aside from their unique nature, these are historic meteorite samples from when the "eye" of science began to take notice.
For serious study, teaching, and private collections.
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Estherville iron nodule, 6.0 grams, 21mm x 14mm x 8mm, melted iron, primary and secondary fusion crust, $520.00 Estherville iron nodule, 7.75 grams, 22mm x 13mm x 12mm, melted iron, primary and secondary fusion crust, $635.00
Eagle, Nebraska, 1946
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Eagle, Cass County, Nebraska, USA

Eagle, an EL6 enstatite chondrite, fell over Nebraska on October 01, 1946. Several distinct chondrules can be seen in this 13.2 gram partial slice. There are no oxides on this prepared specimen, displays nicely. A rare USA enstatite chondrite.

Eagle, 13.2 grams, 47.9mm x 21.6mm x 5.2mm, $792.00
Murchison, Australia
Murchison, Carbonaceous chondrite, CM2
One of the truly great and intriging meteorites known to science. The Murchison meteorite fell in Victoria, Australia on September 28, 1969 and has been the subject of several hundred professional papers. To date, over 100 amino acids, many left-handed, have been found in this meteorite. Only about 19 are found on Earth, the rest have no terrestrial origin.
Three superb specimens are offered, all are pristene, unoxidized, and rich in chondrules and inclusions.
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Murchison, 3.82 grams, 22mm x 19mm x 13mm, large fusion crusted surface, many exposed chondrules, calcium-aluminum inclusions (CAI's), and large hibonite-rich refractory inclusions. Exceptionally clean, pristene, Excellent display specimen,$744.00
6 Rare Carbonado Diamonds
A great selection of stunning Black Diamonds from Space
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Carbonado Diamond

0.60ct, 5.7mm x 5.2mm x 4.0mm, $ 126.00
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Carbonado Diamond

0.70ct, 6.2mm x 5.3mm x 3.7mm, $ 147.00
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Carbonado Diamond

2.00ct, 7.6m x 5.2mm x 5.1mm, $ 380.00
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Carbonado Diamond

2.30ct, 8.5m x 5.9mm x 5.6mm, $ 414.00
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Carbonado Diamond

2.05ct, 7.8mm x 6.4mm x 5.5mm, $ 365.00
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Carbonado Diamond

3.95ct, 9m x 8mm x 6mm, $ 724.00
Current data on Carbonado Diamonds

Carbonado or "black" diamonds, are exotic diamonds found in Brazil and the Central African Republic. They are unusual for being the color of charcoal and full of frothy bubbles. These diamonds can also have a face that looks like melted glass.
A research team led by Stephen Haggerty of Florida International University in Miami has presented a new study that these "stones" were brought to Earth by an asteroid billions of years ago. The findings were published online in the journal "Astrophysical Journal Letters" on December 20, 2006.
The scientists exposed polished pieces of these stones, now known as carbonado diamonds, to extremely intense infrared light. The test revealed the presence of many hydrogen-carbon bonds, indicating that the diamonds probably formed in a hydrogen-rich environment-such as that found in space. The diamonds also showed strong similarities to tiny nanodiamonds, which are frequently found in meteorites. Astrophysicists have developed theories predicting that nanodiamonds form easily in the stellar explosions called supernovas, which scatter debris through interstellar space.
Haggerty maintains that the deposits in the Central African Republic and Brazil, came from the impact of a diamond-rich asteroid millions of years ago, when South America and Africa were joined. So even though the two diamond fields are now thousands of miles apart, they're remnants of a single, original deposit. Haggerty estimated that the asteroid must have been about half a mile (one kilometer) in diameter.
The unusual bubbles seen in specimens of carbonados probably came from fizzing gases when the diamonds were forming, Haggerty added. This adds further credence to the extraterrestrial origin theory, since conventional diamonds form under immense pressure deep beneath the Earths crust, where gas bubbles simply couldn't form.
Carbonado diamonds also contain a mineral called osborneite, which has been found only in meteorites and comet dust recovered by the recent Stardust mission. Additionally, adding to the evidence for an extra-terrestrial origin, carbonado diamonds have never been reported among any of the other 600 tons of "conventional" diamonds mined, sorted, graded, traded, cut, and polished in the last century. Hopefully, researchers will eventually identify a carbonado parent body in the Asteroid Belt."
Farmington, L5, Washington County, Kansas, Observed Fall
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Farmington, 7.60 grams
Farmington, L5 chondrite, Fell June 25, 1890. "Black" chondrite, brecciated, contains maskelynite. Visible chondrules, vacuoles, and a large Ni/Fe rimmed chondrule. Excellent specimen, clean, no oxides. 7.60 grams, 42.1mm x 14mm x 4.7mm. $380.00.
Asteroid Presentation Set

Many meteorites originate from asteroids but we're not sure of the pairings. With asteroid Vesta however, we do know. Vesta's reflectance spectra is a perfect match with this meteorite.

This Asteroid Presentation Set contains a slice of a rare type of meteorite called a eucrite. It is enclosed within a display case that is easily opened for examination. Includes an oak base, engraved brass label, and Certificate of Authentication.

Asteroid Display Set, $ 98.00


This is a great gift. The meteorite in this set formed 4.56 billion years ago in the solar nebula and contains interstellar grains - remnants of an earlier star that lived out it's life and exploded before the formation of our Sun.

Not only does this meteorite contain stardust but at 4.56 billion years old, it represents some of the oldest known unchanged matter. Included: oak base, engraved brass label, Certificate of Authenticity.

Touch this meteorite and you're touching a star.

Stardust Display Set, $ 98.00


A Piece of Mars!
 Martian Meteorite Display Set

One of the most thought-provoking areas of science is the search for life on Mars. This search has been centered around Martian meteorites found on Earth that were blasted from the Martian surface by impacts.

This Display Set contains a carefully prepared slice of a Martian meteorite - an actual piece of the planet Mars - enclosed in an easily opened display case with oak base, engraved brass label, and Certificate of Authenticity.

Martian Display Set $ 290.00

Your own piece
of the Moon!

Lunar Meteorite Display Set

Ever think about touching and owning a piece of the Moon? Impossible only a couple of years ago but no longer. Several lunar meteorites have been found in the Libyan Desert and small fragments are occassionally available.

This extraordinary Display Set contains a 2 to 3mm size fragment of the Moon enclosed in a 2x2" display case easily opened for examination along with research information, oak base, engraved brass label, and Certificate of Authenticity.

Lunar Meteorite Set, $ 340.00

Ordering Page

On-Line Catalogue, page 1

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New England Meteoritical Services
P.O. Box 440
Mendon, MA 01756 USA
Tel. 508-478-4020