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Found 6 results

  1. Hello. I recently bought this dinosaur vertebrae from France, and it was identified by the collector as a Hypsilophodon Foxii vert. It was found on the Isle of Wight. I just need help confirming the ID since I’m not an expert.
  2. FF7_Yuffie

    Hypsilophodon vert?

    From IoW. Small.. I'm looking to add a few verts to my collection. This is one I am eyeing. If it passes muster. Thanks for the help
  3. Happy Holidays Start with Hypsilophodon's from the Early Cretaceous of the UK thanks to the NHM dinolab. A small critter A spectacular skull of Bistahieversor a Tyrannosaurid from the Late Cretaceous of New Mexico. A gorgeous specimen of the likely herbivorous/omnivorous Late Cretaceous theropod Ornithomimus at RTMP courtesy of NHM Dinolab A Centrosaurus skull from Dinosaur Park Formation, Alberta from RTMP
  4. Iguanodonfossil

    Hypsilophodon vertebra

    During the summer months I work for a museum on the "Isle of Wight" and between work hours I go and look for fossils. I have found many things over the years but 2016 was special because I found a hypsilophodon vertebra in matrix! at Grange Chine (Where I happened to be camping). It was professionally prepared out of the rock and from the original specimen I was able to create this illustration. Sadly due to erosion it is missing the front (so you can see the cross-section) even though I would have loved to have the full fossil, I wouldn't have been able to find it as it was the cross-sect
  5. I found this tooth while searching my collection of Sussex Wealden, Hastings bone bed. Similar to the small size ornithopod dinosaur Hypsilophodon premaxilla teeth, but this species can be ruled out. It is more similar to the small ornithopod Echinodon, Purbeck beds, Dorset premaxilla teeth. The crown is smooth and asymmetrical. The root curls up at the end, similar to some Iguanodon teeth in original early illustrations of the Iguanodon species. I prepped the tooth out completely from the matrix. Tooth is very small being 5mm long. Can anyone help me with identification of this tooth?
  6. Iguanodonfossil

    Hypsilophodon caudal vertebra

    My favourite and rarest find from my latest long stay trip to the Isle of Wight (whilst working for a local museum). To the layman's eye this might look like just a "funny rock" but it's actually a Hypsilophodon (small Ornithopod dinosaur) caudal vertebra within matrix. Finding any "Hypsy" fossils are rare and most of the time they are only commonly found in the aptly named "Hypsilophodon bed" which is further along the cliff beds to where I picked this up at Grange chine. Sadly part of the vertebra is missing (hence the cross section) but if it had been complete it w
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