I had to disappoint him, unfortunately. One reason why I stopped working with bdelloids was that the darn creatures were so hard to identify. There really is no way to preserve them; one has to work with live and active animals (hence, no morphological type specimens). Moreover, to confirm the identifications of most individuals it is necessary to observe them while they are feeding with the ciliated lobes (the corona) around their mouths open (the bdelloid in the picture had its corona open). But if the specimens you wanted to identify didn't feel like feeding, you could wait at the microscope for hours while fuming at an animal smaller than a millimeter for wasting your time.
The food particles a bdelloid ingests pass thru its jaws, called the trophi and which happen to be the only hard parts in their bodies. The picture below shows the trophi of this unidentified species of bdelloid.
Bill Birky found these animals at about 7,100 feet (2165 m) in northern Colorado. He indicated that they have a stiff body wall, a pair eye spots and 4 toes. The latter is important to know to be able to place them in a genus. He also thinks they may be viviparous. My best guess is that they may be an Embata sp.
Both pictures are from Bill Birky. The colors are not the actual colors. Most bdelloids have colorless, translucent bodies.