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  1. Please help identify a bone fragment that was found at the W.M. Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park in Baldwyn, MS. The item is interesting in that it has flat surfaces on what appears to be the top and bottom. Neither surface is porous. The bottom has more area above it that is solid. Dimensions are approx 1” L x 1/2” W x 1/2” T. Thanks for the feedback.
  2. Brandy Cole

    Bone with Foramen

    So when I first dug this up out of the sand, I thought it was probably modern due to the color, and it felt pretty light and a little more brittle than my normal finds. But there is mostly Pleistocene material here and sometimes it can be hard to tell. I put a lighter under it and it had no reaction. And when I cleaned it up, I realized that a hole runs through it. I've read a lot of past posts by @Harry Pristis describing foramen, and I've seen examples in his collections where he discusses the differences between which animals have which types of foramen, but I'm still a litt
  3. I feel like the larger is a cetacean, turtle, or *possibly* mosasaur? The little one I really have no clue.
  4. Found this in austin texas near a creek I think it is fossilized bone fragment possably from larger reptile would be my guess if so. Any input would be helpful so maybe I can go back and look for more pieces if this is what it is or something worth looking into
  5. Found this piece washed up on the shore of Lake Erie in Ohio, USA. It's smoothed over from the environment. Any thoughts as to whether this is actually a bone fragment. If so, how would I properly identify it? I'm taking a stab in the dark to say it looks somewhat similar to an ulna/forearm bone.
  6. Tyrannosaurus-wreck

    Calvert County Fossils

    Hi everyone! I went to Flagponds in Calvert County MD a few weeks ago and came back with my biggest *actual* fossil haul so far (I posted here my first time with about 50 barnacle pieces)! I know there are a few ray plate fragments in here, and I've included what I think are bone pieces although I'm not entirely sure. Anyway, I'm having a lot of trouble identifying my shark's teeth, so any help with this would be greatly appreciated! I'll post numbered photos of my finds with this. If anyone needs a zoomed in, clearer or different angle pic I'm happy to provide more. (Advance apologies for the
  7. Hello! Would love to know about this bone (or we think it's bone) fragment found in Big Brook, NJ. Someone had suggested it was mammal and possible from a deer? Of course I would love to know if it's modern or an actual fossil. And would hope to at least identify the animal it came from. Description (if not clear in photos): It's about an inch long and has a very distinct point. It's relatively smooth with a texture on the underside of the point. An help identifying for a very curious family would be greatly appreciated!
  8. Hello, my son found this piece deep in the bed of a little creek that passes through our property. We are in Northeast Washington. Looks like bone to me. Is it fossilized? And does anyone know what it might be? Thanks a ton for the help.
  9. Snaggle_tooth

    Ramanessin Bone Fragment?

    Out hunting on the Ram, came across this odd piece, my mind immediately jumped to a bone fragment of a large aquatic reptile, the holes in it are like nothing I've ever seen, and it feels lighter than a rock of similar size. So, I'm hopeful, any ideas or help would be awesome! Thanks guys!
  10. Brandy Cole

    Pleistocene-Thick Bone Frag

    I found this chunky bone end fragment in the Brazos River, sandy gravel matrix, Pleistocene era. This may be a chunkosaur, but since there are at least a couple of possible identifying characteristics here, I'm hoping that someone with more experience than I have could help me narrow this down. Didn't seem to fit calcaneus or astragalus, but it does show a groove and two points on one side that are pretty well defined. Image One: Flat face Image Two: View of taller side Image Three: View of shorter side
  11. Shark255

    Iron Hill Museum Fossils

    I recently took a trip to the Iron Hill Museum in Newark, Delaware. (Which has amazing displays by the way. Its small, but fascinating.) There, I bought a small bag of about 10 fossils. I knew what most of them were, but there are a few I am unsure of what they actually are. I was wondering if anyone on the Forum could help me. All I know is that all of the Fossils were found in either Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, or Pennsylvania. 1. This one I was told that this is some kind of bone fragment. 2. This is also another bone fragment. 3. I think this is a bone fragment.
  12. Guns

    Ceratopsian bone ID

    Hi all. i came across this bone fragment label as Triceratop frill fragment with ear canal (??) from the picture there is a 2 hole and i wonder if it really a ear canal as owner mention or it came from which part of the skull?? or just a bone fragment from other part of body??? location found : hell creek formation, USA thank you Guns
  13. PapaGoose08

    Help with ID of possible bone fragment

    Hello all - this is my first post here. I am posting a possible bone fragment my son and I found while beach combing here in Texas. It is from McFadden Beach near Galveston on the Texas coast after a recent storm. It is about 5 cm in length, 2 cm in with and ranges from 2mm to 5mm in thickness. It feels more like stone than bone - but I am not an expert in this field.
  14. NatalieinFlagstaff

    bone fragment? Flagstaff, Arizona

    I found this and initially thought it was uniquely shaped petrified wood. We have found a lot of petrified wood in the same spot. However, all of the wood that I have found has some evidence of tree rings in the cross section. This does not. The "bottom" or blunt end, looks more like worn bone to my untrained eye. I know that identifying what kind of bone will be impossible, but I am just looking for confirmation that it is indeed bone, and not petrified wood, or just a strange mineral structure in rock. It was found near the Little Colorado River, near Gray Mountain, Arizona, which is a
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