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  1. Hey y'all! I am a geology/paleontology student at Texas A&M and I am researching the Austin Chalk. I was wondering if anyone had any good Austin localities near the Waco/Temple area or anywhere near 35 all the way up to Dallas. I’ve researched a few old papers and found a couple of spots but I figured this forum could be a good outcrop resource as well. Would love some help! Thanks so much.
  2. Moses Oberlander

    Interesting Big Brook find

    Hi. Any ideas on this one?
  3. MrsMojoRisin

    Fossils of Big Brook in NJ

    Found this during a trip to Big Brook in Marlboro, NJ. Looks like it could be a fossil from a turtle but am not 100% sure. Please help!
  4. Moses Oberlander

    New Jersey fossil ID

    Found at a Brook in NJ any ideas?
  5. JakubArmatys

    Cretaceous Shark Tooth?

    Anybody can identify this Tooth? Found in cretaceous, turonian sandy-limestone in Poland (Tyniec, Cracow). I think it's a Shark Tooth, or other fish but I don't know which exactly.
  6. Took me awhile to edit this video. My son Cory took waaaaaay too much video of these so I did lots and lots of editing but still had lots of fun putting this one together. Enjoy https://youtu.be/ZLA-1JMkWo8
  7. RetroP

    ??? What is it, please.

    Good morning every one . Few weeks I'm found this one in River Brent at London UK . Look as front jaw of lizard but I don't know what is it . Can you help mi with identification ? Thank You Peter .
  8. rocket

    Fly from China

    We have a nice fliy in our collection, coming from lower cretaceous of Liaoning-Region / CN. Really from an old collection..., got it from a dealer who importet it around 1980. I am a bit unsure what it is..., think it might be a plecoptera, but.. Does someone has a name for it? thanks
  9. Thomas1982

    Fossil Bone from Big Brook

    Hi everyone, I took my first trip to Big Brook this week. Can anyone help me to identify this?
  10. drbush

    ??? fossil

    Hi friends, I went to Aruma formation area (Campanian-Maastrichrtian) to the Norht of Riyadh city and found this large fossil , 16cm long by13cm what could it? it looks like a T-rex tooth !
  11. calhounensis

    Eastern North Carolina

    Hey everyone, I have been living in ENC now for almost four years. When I was in Jacksonville and had access to Onslow I would regularly walk the beach there. I’ve been to the Aurora Museum and the spook piles a couple times. I have also been to GMR twice now. I’ve also found a handful of teeth randomly on trails and parking lots where material has been brought in from mines. I haven’t been as active as I used to be in the hobby since moving to ENC. After driving back from an FPS meeting in Florida this weekend, I noticed some intriguing looking geology around Wayne Coun
  12. As a later summer vacation we decided to do a road trip - Tour de France. France having many interesting destinations and things to do and collecting fossils would be one of them. As we usually don’t plan our trips beyond a few days ahead also the fossil locations were decided on the road. But when reading about Carniol it became clear it was one we had to include. Other non fossil highlights of the trip were Bordeaux, the Pyrenees, Toulouse (great museum of natural history), Lyon and of course Pont du Gard. When finding out about Carniol I did some further reading on how to get th
  13. I am collecting Lebanese fish fossils, but I don’t know what species it is. Does anyone know?
  14. Creekfinds

    Help identifying

    Hi we are new quick snap shot father along with young son have the itch after exploring family owned creeks. Attach are a few interesting finds, we have also found coral as well as encrusted oyster shells after large rains. We are in western North carolina for reference. Appreciate anyones help and excited to be able to ask.
  15. Jared C

    Which Ptychodus?

    Hey ya'll Here's a small Ptychodus that my step brother found while we were hunting a gravel bed. Still in the matrix... you can say I'm a little jealous. I'm thinking, based off the ID guide that's pinned, that it could be mammillaris. Let me know if more or better photos are needed.
  16. Jared C

    Hadrodus hewletti (8/22/2021)

    From the album: Proudest finds

    Hadrodus hewletti was a large bony fish of the cretaceous. Finds of this variety in Hadrodus are notably uncommon. The best description I could find about Hadrodus was on the Oceans of Kansas website. Here is what they have to say about it : - "There are several things you can say about Hadrodus. Although it's not a pycnodontiform (Poyato-Ariza, F.J., and S. Wenz, 2002), it is very likely closely related to them, as shown by its deep-bodied form (seen in a partially-described Alabama specimen), the increased number and enlarged size of the vomerine and prearticular teeth, and the inc
  17. Jared C

    Hadrodus hewletti (8/22/2021)

    From the album: Proudest finds

    Hadrodus hewletti was a large bony fish of the cretaceous. Finds of this variety in Hadrodus are notably uncommon. The best description I could find about Hadrodus was on the Oceans of Kansas website. Here is what they have to say about it : - "There are several things you can say about Hadrodus. Although it's not a pycnodontiform (Poyato-Ariza, F.J., and S. Wenz, 2002), it is very likely closely related to them, as shown by its deep-bodied form (seen in a partially-described Alabama specimen), the increased number and enlarged size of the vomerine and prearticular teeth, and the inc
  18. Jared C

    Hadrodus hewletti (8/22/2021)

    From the album: Proudest finds

    Hadrodus hewletti was a large bony fish of the cretaceous. Finds of this variety in Hadrodus are notably uncommon. The best description I could find about Hadrodus was on the Oceans of Kansas website. Here is what they have to say about it : - "There are several things you can say about Hadrodus. Although it's not a pycnodontiform (Poyato-Ariza, F.J., and S. Wenz, 2002), it is very likely closely related to them, as shown by its deep-bodied form (seen in a partially-described Alabama specimen), the increased number and enlarged size of the vomerine and prearticular teeth, and the inc
  19. Jared C

    Hadrodus hewletti (8/22/2021)

    From the album: Proudest finds

    Hadrodus hewletti was a large bony fish of the cretaceous. Finds of this variety in Hadrodus are notably uncommon. The best description I could find about Hadrodus was on the Oceans of Kansas website. Here is what they have to say about it : - "There are several things you can say about Hadrodus. Although it's not a pycnodontiform (Poyato-Ariza, F.J., and S. Wenz, 2002), it is very likely closely related to them, as shown by its deep-bodied form (seen in a partially-described Alabama specimen), the increased number and enlarged size of the vomerine and prearticular teeth, and the inc
  20. Jared C

    Hadrodus hewletti (8/22/2021)

    From the album: Proudest finds

    Hadrodus hewletti was a large bony fish of the cretaceous. Finds of this variety in Hadrodus are notably uncommon. The best description I could find about Hadrodus was on the Oceans of Kansas website. Here is what they have to say about it : - "There are several things you can say about Hadrodus. Although it's not a pycnodontiform (Poyato-Ariza, F.J., and S. Wenz, 2002), it is very likely closely related to them, as shown by its deep-bodied form (seen in a partially-described Alabama specimen), the increased number and enlarged size of the vomerine and prearticular teeth, and the inc
  21. Hey all, Made two trips to Ramanessin Brook that I have yet to share. The first trip provided much of the same stuff I had already had but did yield me an amazing sawfish rostral tooth. The most recent trip (8/17/21) is where the majority of what I wanted to share was found. Sawfish rostral tooth Pycnodont Fish Angel Shark Hybodus Shark Bone Material Goblin Shark Mosasaur? Mosasaur
  22. I ventured to the NJ brooks last weekend and made it to both Big Brook and Ramanessin Brook (Cretaceous, mix of Navesink and Mt. Laurel formations I believe). I found a few goblin and crow shark teeth, but need some help with ID for a few other finds. Thanks in advance for any help! Here are some detailed images of each. #1: concretion, or tooth? #2, definitely looks like a vertebra, but for a fish or shark? #3 also looks like a vert, or is it another concretion? #4: I fou
  23. charlie3425

    Broken Phosphate fossil

    Hello everyone. I recently bought this heavy piece of Mosasaur spine in matrix. During transport the top of one of the vertebra got smashed to little pieces and dust (not the sellers fault, it coulnd't be packed better). The fossil now shows the inside of the vert (wich is also beautiful to my opinion). Where the piece broke off the fosfat stone is quite soft though. Should I stabilise/fixate it and how can I do this? Thanx for tips! Jerry
  24. Crankyjob21

    Cool polished ammonite

    Do not know the age and possibly from Madagascar it’s around 6cm long and 7cm in diameter
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