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Found 8 results

  1. From the Calvert Marine Museum Fossil Club Facebook page, our shark people may enjoy this next twist in the debate: ”Associated shark teeth from the whale collected in 2008. During the excavation a number of teeth were uncovered around the ribs. All of these teeth are from a tiger shark. The upper and lower positions are a proposed possibility. However, those of you who follow the ever confusing world of shark tooth identification, you’ll notice the “upper” teeth are ones identified as Galeocerdo aduncus and the “lower” teeth are ones identified as Physogaleus contortus. The
  2. Amazing day yesterday! @sharkdoctor and I spent all day at the Calvert Marine Museum’s collection sorting through and cataloging pieces of his collection either loaned or donated to the Museum. When I say amazing fossils, I mean it. Crabs, birds, whale material, possibly a new species of seal, teeth, turtle plates, and more. @sharkdoctoris a really cool guy because he focuses all on adding to science and not just trying to grow his own collection. Plus, he’s so informative! After completing the cataloging of his collection we proceeded to catalog some of Bretton Kent’s world class shark tooth
  3. Searcher78

    Chimera - Calvert Museum

    I gave the chimera fin spine that I found at Douglas Point to the Calvert Marine Museum. They had mouth pieces and a cephalic hook, but no fin spine. I haven’t checked out the museum in years. It has a very nice fossil exhibit.
  4. Slow evolution with loss of cusplets described in paper out of Calvert Museum. Gradual transition seen over millions of years. https://m.phys.org/news/2019-03-megalodon-teeth-evolved-ultimate-tools.html
  5. Hi all, I am thrilled to bring you an update on the object I posted not too long ago in the Fossil ID section. As advised, I brought it to the Calvert Marine Museum to be examined by expert eyes, but unfortunately the paleontology staff was not at the museum when I arrived, so I left the fossil with them along with my contact information and details about the location and age of the fossil. This was a few weeks ago. I just recently received a voicemail from the museum staff notifying me that an expert on marine mammals had taken a look at the fossil and rather easily recognized it
  6. Hi all, I've been considering applying to the Calvert Marine Museum Fossil Club. It looks like a great place to share your finds and discuss paleontology with other fossil hounds in the area. The club apparently also goes on occasional hunting trips as a group, which would be fun, especially if we could get some special access to typically restricted areas. And as an added bonus, it would probably look really good on college apps. I am just wondering if there's anyone here on the forum who is already a member of the club who would be willing to give me some more info. I'd love to h
  7. Why a whole bunch of you are having a great time at Aurora (yes, I wish I was there), we spent a couple days on the Potomac and took a trip to Calvert Marine Museum. On Friday we ran around and did some errands before heading down to the river...then we realized that we had screwed up. It was the first day that the river was calm after a few days of rain and wind and the beach looked absolutely prime...and one lady that we see there all of the time had a full collection bag. Oops! We still had a good time but I would have loved to have been the first one on the beach. Saturday we celebrated
  8. I have been donating fossils to museums and educational facilities for decades. For the past several years I have been donating almost exclusively to the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, Maryland. Dr. Stephen Godfrey is the curator of paleontology at the museum. I have tortured him repeatedly with boxes of cetacean bones from various river sites where I dive for fossil shark teeth. Most of the material is fairly mundane, but there have been a few surprises as well, including new species. I have had several people ask me what kind of material I donate, so here is a pic of the last batch of f
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