Found this on open heath land close to RAF Honington, Suffolk, UK. Its about the size/shape of a cherry tomatoe cut in half.
Earth Science Stack Exchange is a question and answer site for those interested in the geology, meteorology, oceanography, and environmental sciences. It only takes a minute to sign up.Sign up to join this community
Yes it could be a fossil. Btw. it is called a sand dollar. The term sand dollar refers to several species of flattened burrowing sea urchins that belong to the order Clypeasteroidea. Sand dollars, sometimes called sea biscuits or sea cucumbers, are closely related to sea urchins, sea cucumbers and starfish.
They are found under the mud and sand in waters virtually everywhere in the world in temperate zones. Sand dollars first appeared about 60 million years ago, at the beginning of the Paleocene era.