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Found 17 results

  1. I collected this fossil many years ago as a kid, from a very rocky creek bed in Gorman, Texas. North Central Texas. No idea as to the geological age of the area. The "scales" have a slightly curved face that rises from the center to the sides, but not front and back. They also seem to be leaned on top of another similar to how normal scales are, all pointing the same direction. Almost looks as though the back side of the specimen has bone fragments visible? To my untrained eye, this what I assumed. From my own research, so far I assume it could be from a fish
  2. cybzilla

    Mystery Bone Fragments?

    So, I know bone fragments are notoriously hard / impossible to fully identify. Unfortunately, they are my favorite things to pick up I am happy with most of my collection remaining unknown, but there are a couple pieces I feel may have more identifying characteristics? I'm very new to identifying fossils so please let me know if its something obvious or if they aren't even bone fragments to begin with! I will describe each piece and then post photos below. 1. Found at Douglas Point, Nanjemoy WMA in Maryland. Less than an inch long, black, grooved, shiny, looks a lot like many of m
  3. fossilnoggin

    Folly Beach after the storm

    Down here on vacation and decided to try Folly Beach early yesterday morning while the kids slept. We had rough surf from the storm and thought maybe it would kick up some interesting stuff. I spent two hours combing the beach and didn’t find a single tooth. Not even a tiny one. Lots of modern day shells washed up so I picked up just a few. The only fossils I find were some unidentifiable bone fragments. Many people were looking for teeth, and a few that I spoke to also didn’t find any teeth. My family and I are down here for a little while longer and I’d love to venture out and t
  4. I know bone fragment ID's are usually left at just that "bone fragments," but I've seen some pretty amazing ID's here lately and this is my favorite little puzzle. It was found on Edisto beach which harbors Pleistocene mammals mixed with Miocene and Holocene aquatic creatures. More info on the location (including a list of mammals) can be found here: https://markgelbart.wordpress.com/2010/05/25/the-edisto-beach-fossil-site/ It's completely hollow and has what appears to be healed over bite marks. Even if it can't be ID'd, if anyone can confirm or deny if the markings are really bit
  5. DesertSparky

    Fossil Tooth and 3 bone fragments

    Hello, I recently found a fossil tooth and 3 bone fragments that fit together. These were found about 8-10 miles from Fossil Lake, OR. This area is the richest fossil location for Holocene fossils short of La Brea tar pits. There have been horses, camels, bison, rhinos, giant sloth, and giant beaver among some of the fossils animals found there. I suspect the tooth may be a bison tooth, but I am no expert and that is why I would like to get more information on it. The tooth is approximately 5.5 cm X 2.5 cm (2.25 in. x 1 in.). The bone fragments fitted together are about the same.
  6. Raptor9468

    Lance Formation Scute?

    I just got this bone fragment refered to as a scute from either an ankylosaur or a turtle from the lance formation. Upon further inspection,I dont see the typical ankylosaur blood vessels or the turtle carapace type features.
  7. I saw this on the internet and it says its from the kem kem beds with high probability to being sauropod. But as many of you have suggested in other posts its not easy to ID a bone fragment accurately So can anyone help me see if its a sauropod,theropod or croc?Thanks
  8. Douglas B Hill

    Folly Beach, SC

    Well, folly Beach worked out much better than Edisto Beach for fossils. Almost no one was hunting fossils...almost. One lady had 48 very small teeth. Spent several hours pacing the Surfline watching for them to be uncovered. Fossil bone fragments were very common and not hard to find at all. The south side of the island was the best for bones frags, but teeth seemed to be anywhere in the surf according to the tooth lady. She had a running bet as to who had to buy dinner with two other people hunting teeth closer to the pier. There was a fair abundance of nice specimen modern shells to b
  9. galaxy777

    Mammoth tooth fragments

    From the album: Post oak finds

    Thanks to the folks at Fossil forum for helping ID
  10. So the river flooded last week leaving a treasure on the banks!
  11. Shark255

    Iron Hill Museum Fossil ID

    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. Unfortunately I will have to upload these each in separate posts as it won't let me upload more than 3.95 MB. (Yell at me all you want if you have found a way aro
  12. Cloud the Dinosaur King

    Bone Fragments and Possible Coprolite

    Some tiny bone fragments from the Harleyville Quarry. Possibly a coprolite as well.
  13. IronRabbit

    Bone Fragments

    From the album: Black Friday Creek - South Carolina

    Bone Fragments Chandler Bridge Formation (?) Oligocene - Miocene Era Ladson, South Carolina Found on December 23, 2015

    © &copy Iron Rabbit 2015 - 2016

  14. IronRabbit

    Bone Fragments

    From the album: Black Friday Creek - South Carolina

    Bone Fragments Chandler Bridge Formation (?) Oligocene - Miocene Era Ladson, South Carolina Found on December 23, 2015

    © &copy Iron Rabbit 2015 - 2016

  15. IronRabbit

    Bone Fragments

    From the album: Orange Creek - South Carolina

    Bone Fragments Chandler Bridge Formation (?) Miocene Era Ladson, South Carolina Found on January 7, 2015

    © &copy Iron Rabbit 2015 - 2016

  16. Hello everyone I recently saw this video on YouTube: And i looked at this mosasaur tooth i have from Khourigba (Morocco): It appears to have at least some bone fragments inside it aswell: Since my question is about fossil preparation, i thought that it would go into this forum, move it if i´m wrong. I thought that it would be intriguing to "prep" into the rock (though it might be an extremely bad idea, i don´t know), and see what i could find in there (except for the obvious mosasaur tooth). The guy in the video used "A tooth brush, water and a scriber", would that be a good
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