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Found 10 results

  1. One of the newer teeth in my Megalodon tooth collection. I have been collecting Megalodon Teeth for some months. now. The tooth is around 4 8/16 inches big and has some restoration on the root. I love the colors and serrations! Show me your South American megalodon teeth!
  2. Hey, Can you please Tell me if My tooth is genuine or not? Also I got it from caverns in Tennessee. Thank you!!
  3. ThePhysicist

    Hubbell Megalodon

    From the album: Sharks

    Hubbell (juvenile) megalodon, likely from the East Coast. I don't understand the hype surrounding megalodon, but this one was cool enough for the collection. It has good preservation, and the tip is spalled-off from feeding.
  4. Inland Venice, FL. First guess was Meg. Many others found in 100 yards of this one. Someone suggested : Carcharocles chubutensis most fossils are Pleistocene in the area. The angle of the tooth is not like most megs I find here. Advice welcomed. - Michael
  5. JLittlejohn

    Fossil ID #2

    This looks like the half of a Meg tooth that has lost all of its enamel. I haven't seen one like this before, but it has all of the characteristics of a meg tooth. Can anyone confirm or debunk this?
  6. Hey all! I’ve never considered buying a fossil when I can go outside and find some but I might change my mind for this one. What would you guys think if you saw this at an antique store?
  7. Hello, I was hoping some of the experts here could please provide me some feedback on my megalodon tooth. I purchased this about 15 years ago or so at the Tucson Gem and Mineral show while I was attending college at U of AZ. I've moved several times since then and have unfortunately lost the receipt and can't recall from what dealer I purchased it. Please let me know what you all think based on the photos. Thanks!
  8. Last Monday, June 12th, was my first trip to the Calvert Cliffs, and while my haul is hardly breathtaking I was very happy with it since it was my first tooth-hunting trip ever (first pic). I did my best to try and i.d. the finds, but I'm probably off on some of them. In fact, looking at this again, I can see that the top middle one is probably the tooth of a Lemon Shark, not a Gray as I had labeled it a week ago. I didn't spend much time each time I stopped at a beach (I was kayaking from Brownie's Point), because I didn't know how much there was to see as I traveled south. Turns out, only th
  9. My landlord asked me if I wanted a fossil cabinent for forty bucks when he was cleaning out his garage/office of junk. The fosssil cabinet had cobwebs on it and was dirty and looked like it had been sitting there for a very long time but I was happy to since I could clean it up. I was excited to find random fossils in it mostly different types of rock, an old fish that was shattered, (arsenic, which I didn't realize until much later). There was also a megalodon tooth in it. It has one major difference from my other megalodon teeth that I know are real in that the base of it is a longer st
  10. I was told this is a Bone Valley Meg tooth but upon closer examination, there seem to be a remain of a side cusp which I am not sure if Megs are supposed to have those or not. Plus, the shape of the tooth looks a little different than the other Megs that I have, but that just might be my imagination. Also, I am not familiar with all-white Meg tooth from Bone Valley so I am not sure is this a common find or not? Well, It's still a nicely colored tooth that I will happily enjoy regardless. Anyhow here is the picture, any confirmation or info would be appreciated:
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