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  1. Last year when things weren’t so complicated with COVID, we managed to have hunt for dinosaur footprints on the Yorkshire coast. Here’s the beach looking across to Scarborough in the distance. Here are some examples of the prints we came across: Nothing fantastic but all theropods. Heres one in a block that was carry-able: I finally got around to cutting the block to size today although it was freezing outside. So here you go, Theropod Footprint, circa 5 inches long. Middle Jur
  2. Organicognition

    Giant footprint

    Another photo from my travels looks remarkably like a foot print. But can't be a giant lol Goes against mainstream beliefs
  3. patelinho7

    Footprint?

    I used to hunt Paint Branch Stream in College Park MD for fossils as a child (slightly before the Ray Stanford nodosaur find) and never found much. I returned after many years today (place was really bulldozed, shame) and found a great section of formation and tons of wood impression and lignite fossils. Also found two magnificent flat, thin possible footprints. I’m attaching the best one of which I dropped and broke to my great dismay. Let me know if you need additional shots or angles. I really want some insight on if it is a track. Notice that the clean break revealed the cross section whic
  4. I'd like to share with you a dinosaur footprint I recovered off the beach on Saturday. It comes from the Saltwick Formation, Whitby I know that dinosaur footprints are much harder to prove without absolute doubt since they are trace fossils unlike bone or ammonites ect. But I think this is a really good example as the three toes can be clearly seen. Not much of a heel so probably didnt put it's foot fully flat on the sand, which I've heard happened often (correct me if i'm wrong)
  5. RobFallen

    British Jurassic Dinosaur Footprint

    From the album: Robs Fossil Collection

    British Jurassic Dinosaur Footprint from Whitby, North Yorkshire, England Dinosaur “under-print” footprint probably from an Ornithopod dinosaur. Found:- The Saltwick Formation, Aalenian, Middle Jurassic, Whitby, North Yorkshire, England. Age:- 160 Million Years Old Footprint = 7.6 cm ( 3 Inches) by 8.9 cm (3.5 Inches) Overall Rock Size = 17.8cm long ( 7 Inches) by 15.2 cm (6 Inches) High.
  6. Nuquella

    Footprint?

    Found this in a dirt road ditch washout in Northern Lower Michigan. Appears to have fossilized bone on the right side of the "footprint".
  7. val horn

    ?is it a footprint?

    My rock was found in Elk Ridge Maryland an area of potential early cretaceous fossils and footprints. It may be a footprint, it may be nothing, I have kept it for awhile as I just cant dismiss it. I can talk myself into believing and disbelieving it. It is only one inch by one inch
  8. Calcivacation

    A fossil footprint of....what?

    Found in glacial till, slumping sandy bank of stream, top of the ground. Land on western side of Seneca Lake, Schuyler County, New York. What is the best likely candidate for having made this footprint? Matrix is tan sandstone. I didn't know if black and white would help or not. My equipment is limited plus no sunshine right now.
  9. Ima Surchin

    Footprint?

    Looks like a footprint...probably not, just want to double check though.
  10. The Green River Formation is one of the most well-known fossil sites in the world, occupying present-day Colorado, Utah and Wyoming. This Lagerstätte has been noted for its well-preserved fish fossils, as well as numerous invertebrates, plants, and sometimes even reptiles and birds. Green River fossils are Eocene-aged, at 53.5 to 48.5 million years old. Thankfully, not only are Green River fossils attractive, they also remain affordable to the casual collector. Allow me to present my humble collection. Crocodile tooth Borealosuchus sp. Southwest Wyoming
  11. Hi Everyone, I'm very excited to have found and have an opportunity to post on this forum. The rock with a potential fossil was found by my six year old son while we were hiking along a riverbed (Paint Branch watershed) within greater Silver Spring, Maryland area. The rock was in a shallow stream. My son was pulling me by the sleeve to show me a "fox track". He loves nature and always draws my attention to various tracks and animal bones on the ground so I didn't think much of it at first until I realized this time the track was in stone instead of the usual sand/mud
  12. Hello, the other day I found this on a hiking trail in Wissahickon park in Philadelphia, pa. it looks like a footprint, but the age of the Wissahickon formation is Paleozoic, not Mesozoic. The rock is roughly brick shaped, and there are stone structures/ ruins around the park. It may be a possibility that an old structure was built with Triassic rock, which can be found a short drive west. I am having trouble identifying the type of rock. Is this a Grallator track, or a Grallator shaped coincidence? thanks!
  13. If this is too unrelated to the forum please let me know but I'm hoping to create a 'dinosaur' themed area of the garden for my son or any other kids who visit. Planning on installed more dinosaur nests with eggs (rounded chalk cobbles) and also some dinosaur footprints. It's the creation of the footprints I'm looking some advice on. I'm hoping to create a series of small paving slabs with a Dino footprint on each one. Wondering the best way to go about it. Perhaps a postcrete or a concrete mix into a mould of some type? It would have to withstand the elements but doesn
  14. scrabblemlhook

    Need help identifying footprint

    Three of my family members found this footprint in Lake Powell, Arizona last October 2020. They differ in what they say the size is from 4 to 12 inches, but my husband is probably the most reliable measurer and saying 12 inches. They looked for more quickly but did not see any. The photo of scenery has a person in a white shirt in the upper central middle in the shadows it was right there or right below there where they found it. A university professor has said it is prehistoric. I did minor searching for clues and the only thing I have so far is it may be a therapod (dilophosaurus?) from the
  15. Hello all, Here are a few Diplichnites incertipies specimens that I found on a 2019 expedition in Nova Scotia. It is illegal to collect fossils in NS without a permit, however all the fossils found at this site (see large arthropluera tracks and tetrapod footprints in prior posts) have been brought to the local museums attention. Stay tuned for more! I hope you enjoy, FossilsNS
  16. Kurczak

    muschelkalk reptile footprint?

    Hi Is this reptile footprint fossil? Age : Muschelkalk,Middle triassic location :Poland
  17. Hello, any thoughts on this? A Grallator, from Portland Formation, South Hadley, MA. 6 inch by 5 inch. It looks like other Grallator tracks that I've seen for sale, but it seems very distinct--more distinct than other prints I've seen for sale. Most seem to need highlighting to bring the print out, but this is very clear without any highlightingwhich makes me a bit suspicious. So, an opinion of whether it looks legit rather than a carved one would be much appreciated. Thanks
  18. Godofgods

    Dinosaur footprint?

    Hi everyone, I took a picture of this one that resembles a dinosaur footprint from the shape. It is Upper Cretaceous.Could be? Thanks
  19. FossilNovice34

    animal impression/footprint?

    Greetings- I found this rock with kids in Montgomery County, Pa., USA, along creekbed. I believe it's a type of sandstone- the Brunswick and Lockatong formations run through county (apologies-I'm just learning geology, it's red-brown). Curious if this is an animal impression? Footprints are known to be found in the area. Photographed at different angle lights, as it looks so different depending. My son showed at school as a fossil- wanted to give him an informed answer. Thanks so much!
  20. yardrockpaleo

    New member fossil ID

    Hello Everyone, I am a new member on fossil forum! However, I am not new to paleontology. I am 13 and have been obsessed with fossils since before I could walk. I have two fossils I need identified, the first one is a jawbone I bought at a sale from a private collector. I recognize that it is probably not valuable, but I would like it identified. The man who sold it (he was a naturalist) identified it as a herbivorous lizard's partial mandible, anybody able to shed some light on it? The other fossil is what I presume to be a footprint cast, I have had two geologists look at it and
  21. RetiredLawyer

    Started new puzzle

    I’ve got 186 pieces that all pretty much fit together. I numbered them and took photos to send to a paleontologist who is going to try to photoshop them together. I got the first two together.
  22. musicnfossils

    Footprint?

    I don’t know anything about ID’ing footprints so hopefully you guys can help me. It doesn’t look like one to me but I’m still curious. I don’t know exactly where this was found as it was given to me so unfortunately I don’t know the formation.
  23. I have recently been looking at some of my photos from trips and found photos of when I was in Alberta in 2018. I saw a photo of a Hadrosaur footprint from a trackway in Dinosaur Provincial Park that me and my brother found. I also read not to long ago that no big trackways have been found in this area so I decided to give the information and location to the Palaeontologist at the Royal Tyrrell Museum in Drumheller, Alberta. I was responded by Dr. Caleb Brown, he told me that I was most likely right and it was probably Hadrosaur. I am currently waiting for him to reply again to see what he thi
  24. RetiredLawyer

    Something new and different!

    Just found this today. It will hook up with the trackway I’m putting together once i get the rock hauled out. My first Eubrontes!
  25. Took a recent collecting trip to a site that preserves stem-tetrapod, anthracosaur (reptile-like amphibian) footprints from the Mississippian subperiod. As seen in the photos, it's fairly common for these to show an overlap of front and back (manus and pes) prints. As part of the agreement for site access, I can't provide any info on geologic formation or location, but it's not the Union Chapel Mine or any other well-known Carboniferious ichnofossil site. Paleontologist Alfred Romer coined the term "Romer's gap" to describe the lack of tetrapod fossils in the earlies Carboniferous Period (r
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