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  1. ThePhysicist

    Hadrosaurid shed tooth

    From the album: Aguja Formation

    A shed tooth from a juvenile Hadrosaurid. Their teeth are arranged in dental batteries which like a conveyer belt constantly replace worn teeth. Because these marvels of eating machinery house hundreds of teeth at a time, their worn teeth are fairly common. In addition to being worn by the animal's mastication, shed teeth are often smoothed and tumbled by rivers before they are buried in sediment and fossilized.
  2. ThePhysicist

    Baby Hadrosaurid shed tooth

    From the album: Aguja Formation

    Shed tooth from a very young "duckbill" dinosaur from West TX. Height: 4 mm.
  3. I got a big box of unprepped material from the lance formation here are a couple pieces I started cleaning off. First piece Approx 6x5cm
  4. Dawson Sensenig

    My Favorite Find in 2022

    I know I am a little late to showcase my favorite find of the year, but I still wanted to show you all because I was so proud of it! I found a bunch of great fossils this past year, including some petrified wood (with tree rings present!), Tetragraptus Approximatus, a hadrosaur tooth, and more, to name a few. However, none were better than the Edmontosaurus metatarsal I found in the Hell Creek formation during my time in North Dakota. Hadrosaurs are my favorite, so it was an incredible moment to find something so remarkable and be my favorite too! I would love to hear/see some of your favorite
  5. I'm thinking this is a fake but would appreciate some opinions.
  6. Tj1977

    Hadrosaur or Ceratopsian Jaw?

    I found this in the Judith River Formation years ago but have never got it fully identified as a Hadrosaur or Ceratopsian jaw piece. Any help will be appreciated.
  7. Hey guys, Saw this egg online and was wondering if it was real. To me it has the right eggshell texture but something seems off. Labelled as hadrosaur without location but is probably from China. Thanks!
  8. Good evening, all. I have the opportunity to acquire this collection of caudal vertebrae. They appear to be from a hadrosaur. However, they have different coloring, so my guess is that they are from different hadrosaurs. Also, two of the pieces were broken and glued, and the glue is apparent. I have the opportunity to purchase it. Thoughts?
  9. I purchased this Hadrosaur Egg about 20 years ago from a reputable auction house. Back then I had no reason to question its authenticity and I doubt the auction house did either but times have changed and that blind trust has died. So, do you think it’s real or fake?
  10. Hi everyone: Found this tooth via sifting in one of the downstream parts of Big Brook - I think it may be from a Hadrosaur but I want to rule out any sort of weirdo sawfish or something. Please take a look:
  11. Hello, in 2021, my kids and I were hunting fossil fragments in the rock piles arranged as landscaping alongside a store. Rock landscaping location: Arlington, Texas, USA. Of course we have no idea where the piles of rock originally come from. While hunting, we came across this spherical piece, which looks like a compressed, fossilized, cracked egg to us. Since we've found pieces of Ammonites before, it didn't seem unreasonable to find something else. Can anyone identify if it is natural mineral or fossilized egg? Thank you.
  12. Blubby the blobfish

    My hadrosaur nest

    Hi people! Thanks to all the nice people here I wanted to share the pictures of some of my fossils. I wanted to start with what is currently my proudest and most expensive piece, my 3 egg hadrosaur nest from China. These are not crazy rare, also not museum quality but it was my first show piece that I bought and have been enjoying it everyday. Owning a piece of history, a nest of a creature that lived millions of years ago still makes me happy when I think about it. The eggshell and color on these is super nice compared to most I see at auctions. Let me know what you all think.
  13. Parasaurolophus is one of the most recognizable and iconic dinosaurs. Who doesn't love the crested Hadrosaur? I've lurked this site for many years, and I've never seen any Parasaurolophus material in anyone's collections. I've also never seen any Parasaurolophus material for sale. Not to overgeneralize, but when it comes to North American dinosaur material, Hadrosaurid material tends to be some of the most common and attainable (especially stuff from Hell Creek). Thus, it has always confused me as to why Parasaurolophus seems to be extremely rare and virtually unnataina
  14. Made a second trip to North Carolina's Black Creek group last week, and was definitely rewarded! Lots of interesting finds, the best of which are shown below: Deinosuchus rugosus (D. schwimmeri) teeth, osteoderms, skull fragments, and one MASSIVE coprolite. Also, the bottom right bone is either mosasaur or crocodillian/alligatoroid, I believe either from the hand or leg, hip maybe, but not sure on the exact ID.. Dinosaur teeth! One's definitely hadrosaur, the other I have as the broken-off, enamel-less tip of an indeterminate therapod crown..you be the judg
  15. JustPlainPetrified

    Southern Alberta Fossil Hunt

    Well, it's been a while since I last posted. Covid and aging have slowed & diminished my fossil hunting buddies. I grabbed one and we blasted south for 6 1/2 hours. Hadrosaur & Centrosaur bone pieces eroding out of the Bearpaw shale layer were our focus. We found many pieces in the water. I picked up a number of pieces that seemed to be related. After bringing them home, cleaning them up and scratching my head for a couple months, I finally pieced together 18 pieces. I was able to confirm with Dr. Caleb Brown from the Tyrrell Museum near Drumheller that the pieces were most likely of a
  16. fossil_lover_2277

    North Carolina Dinosaur Teeth ID Help Needed

    Below are 3 "teeth" I found yesterday in North Carolina's Black Creek Group, and I am no expert in identifying dino teeth. The first one is obviously hadrosaur, but not sure if more can be known about it. The second one, it's general shape looks like a "tooth", but honestly I'm not sure whether it is or isn't. It looks somewhat similar to pachycephalosaurid teeth I looked up online, but such teeth are rare and not known from Appalachia, so I'm doubtful. The last "tooth" looks to be therapod, but there's no enamel. The base where it's broken off looks similar to the breaks I've seen in some oth
  17. I have been fossil hunting in the Monmouth County, NJ area for quite a few trips now, and I have accumulated a good amount of fossils I haven’t been able to ID. Here are some of them: Note: feel free to ask for more angles; I didn’t want to post too many images. 1 inch for scale Found in Ramanessin - no idea what it is Found in both brooks - 5 in middle look to be same species; I believe far-right is pycnodont or hadrodus Left - found in Ramanessin; think its coral Right - found in Big Brook; thought it was coral when I found it but I’m now leaning to
  18. GarbanzoBean

    Help with Dino bone fragment

    I got this little bone fragment when I was a child from someone who said it was a hadrosaur bone from hell creek. Its always looked weird to me and I was wondering if it' s just another unidentifiable Dino nugget or if somebody could help me figure out what's going on here. Why does it look like there are two distinct regions fused together?
  19. Muffinsaurus

    Is this even bone?

    I bought this very, very cheap from someone who claims it came from the Hell Creek formation. They both claim it to be a triceratops fragments and hadrosaur. They found it in the 90s. That is all the information I have unfortunately. I have my doubts that it is even bone. Any help to identifying at, the very least, if this is even bone would be awesome. If this is bone I do not expect a proper identification of species because it's so small. Thanks in advance. Note: I did my best with the magnifying shots, my hands shook a bit. Also I might have
  20. Hi everyone, just wanted to hop on the Paleoart side of the forum and post one of my favorite pieces I've done in the last year. I gave it the apt title of "Unreferenced Hadrosauridae" as I began drawing the head of a random hadrosaur, not of any particular genus, with a charcoal pencil and began filling it in with scales. I would later submit the drawing to be displayed in the student art gallery, which was a cool first. Here it is after I finished the scaling, pre color. Add some color, red for the flashy bits, earth tones for camouflage.
  21. Hello! A local rock shop has a fossil hadrosaur egg for sale that I’m very interested in. I know eggs are some of the most faked fossils out there, so before I spend money [price redacted] I’d like to get some input from experienced collectors whether or not they believe it’s a fake or the real deal. Thank you to all who respond!
  22. prehistoricpeasant

    Possible hadrosaur jaw segment?

    Found in horseshoe canyon AB is 1.5 inches long. Any idea if this is hadrosaur and then what type of hadrosaur?
  23. prehistoricpeasant

    Any idea what hadrosaur this is from?

    Identified by a palaeontologist as a hadrosaur vertebra and I would like to get some clarification. It’s 3-4 inches long and 2-2.5 inches wide. Found in Horseshoe Canyon Alberta.
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