|Appearances|| Animal Crossing|
Animal Crossing: Wild World
Animal Crossing: City Folk
The Amber is a fossil that has appear in all games of the Animal Crossing Series. This is a single piece fossil and only requires one part.
If you donate this fossil to the Museum, Blathers will say this:
 Animal Crossing
"Hoo! Again, I say hoo! Just look at this. Amber. Stoutly preserving the pale reminders of our past. And this is quite a large, full-bodied specimen, eh wot? Smooth. Exquisite. I'm reeling in awe! Amber is a form of tree resin, which has hardened and been preserved in the earth's crust for millions of years. Resin is produced as a defense against insects and disease. It seals wounds, allowing trees time to heal. Sometimes, unlucky insects get caught in the resin, too. I wonder what's in your amber? A fly? Perhaps a mosquito? Amber, you see, is a preservative of miraculous proficiency. Bits of amber are like miniature time capsules. Hoo, mercy! What prattling! I must beg your pardon. I imagine you feel as though you've been captured in time!"
 Animal Crossing: Wild World
"Amber is created when the sap from ancient trees hardens, wot? It does bear mentioning... Amber in and of itself is glorious. But if there is a bug trapped inside, well, then it is even more beautiful! The bug even retains the exact shocked expression it had when it was trapped!"
 Animal Crossing: City Folk
"Amber comes from the sap of ancient trees that has hardened over time, wot? Sometimes there are even insects caught within! Serves them right. It's beautiful, of course, and scientists are also quite keen on it, so it's rather expensive! These marvelous little fellows provide us with clues to the period when dinosaurs ruled the earth!"
|Name||HRA Points||Selling Price||Available|
|Amber||300 Points||1,200 Bells||Underground|
- If you look closely you can see a small insect inside of the Amber.
 Real Life
Desipite popular belief, Amber is not tree sap. In fact, it is fossilized tree resin. In many cases Amber visably traps plants or insects inside of it.
Amber is appreciated for its yellow-orange-brown color, and there is even a color pigment named after Amber.