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Found 13 results

  1. OssifiedConscript

    Calcaneus ID- Nebraska

    Hello all. First of many IDs I will be requesting of the fossils I have found in the Verdigris Creek of Northeastern Nebraska. This creek runs through the Valentine Formation which is roughly dated to 15 million years old, but is also known to cut through Pleistocene exposures. This bone I found has almost certainly been gnawed on- it matched up to the size of one of the larger stem hipparions found around here, but I am still unsure whether it could possibly be camelid or anything else. Let me know your thoughts!! Thank you.
  2. Brandy Cole

    Little Hoof Core?

    I checked the Brazos River bed yesterday for a short time and came across a lot of chunkosaurus, but I'm pretty sure this piece could be a small hoof core. If so, I'm not sure which species it may be. I felt like it was too rounded for deer but too small for equus. There is mostly Pleistocene in this gravel bed, but Miocene/Pliocene is possible due to older formation outcroppings up river. To me, this looks similar to a small hoof core that @garyc found and posted in an older thread that was ID'd as a possible miocene horse. But I'm always learning. Thank
  3. Hey Gang, I acquired this fragment as I was extremely intrigued with the pattern as it was described as Glyptodont. I've been still playing around with turtle fragments oh way too much lately and my brain is saying this is not Glyptodont and wants to say the textures and groove pattern and polygonal nature are perhaps an ossicle or maybe ossicles from something like Psephophorus polygonus. Are the surface grooves sulci? Its not completely flat on the bottom has a general irregular arch to it and varies in thickness from 1 to 1.8 cms.. Does
  4. Crankyjob21

    Mega tooth shark ID

    Don’t know where it was found but it is about 4 1/2 in long, and it has prongs so it is definitely not a megalodon
  5. Although I haven't been beach hunting much this winter (fishing was great until a few weeks ago), I rooted around for my shrimp coprolite burrows. Lately I have been finding less of the cylindrical 1-3" long burrows and more broken pieces. @Carl @GeschWhat are the experts on these things, and lately I've found more of them on the beachs than shark teeth (Covid-19 opened the interest in beach combing so more competition for teeth.) Difficult to get much resolution, even enhancing the contrast, but this is a scan of most of my collection:
  6. Rowboater

    weird little mammal tooth- seal?

    Found some teeth lately. Shown are a cow shark tooth (of course missing the root!), some type of small jaw with teeth(?) and what I'm most interested in, a root with two tiny silver white barbs. Maybe there was more to it at one time but this is all I ended up with. Any ideas? Thanks in advance.
  7. FossilsAnonymous

    Oligocene Galeorhinids

    Hey all, If anyone has any Oligocene Galeorhinids may you please post a picture? Also is there any record of them in the calvert formation of md? I know that’s Miocene but just a question. Thanks, FA
  8. Rowboater

    rapp beach bone

    Tried a different beach on the Rapp. Not many shell fragments, lots of gravel and small rusted metal pieces. Found three tiger shark teeth, but no others (odd, don't usually find those). Looking for an ID on the 3" bone in the photos below. When in doubt I guess turtle, but my nephew who was really into fossil hunting 30 years ago, guesses dolphin neck or tail?
  9. Ludwigia

    Parotodus provenance?

    I picked up this Parotodus tooth recently on our favorite auction site. The seller couldn't give me much information except to say that it's from South Carolina. I was just wondering if someone might be able to tell me more exactly where it might have originated? I also wanted to ask if this could be a P. benedeni and if it might be from the Eocene, Oligocene or Miocene?
  10. Rowboater

    rapp beach combing

    Still too hot and buggy for hunting the creek in the woods, so headed over to a local beach where I have been finding only 5 or so weathered teeth per trip, but usually find pieces of fossil whale bone, and lots of non-fossil stuff (lots of what was once metal, once glass, brick and pottery shards, modern shells, and some old but not conversant in shells, and flotsam. 30 years ago teeth were more common, guess they are more picked over nowadays? At least hunting is pleasant, even when muggy and hot there is usually a nice breeze off the River. The water was very cloudy despite finally dry d
  11. Hey Gang, Here are a couple more unknown Sarasota County finds I'm looking for some help on. Typical non-insitu items from Florida. Miocene to Plio-Pleistocene in age. 1) First unknown was split in two and separated by a foot or so but both caught my eye as being some type of petrosal and a quick rinse showed they fit together and were part of a larger specimen. ...its still pretty big (11cm at its widest point) so maybe a whale of some sort? Hoping there is enough there to say for sure. Not sure the photos really show it well. 2) Second one is a ve
  12. Shark Tooth Hunter

    Odd bone from Potomac river Maryland

    Found this one up towards popes creek on the Potomac river on the Maryland side. I've found a lot of bones but never one looking quite like this. I'm guessing whale or porpoise? I normally just find vertabrae or bone fragments. Although it looks a lot like a vertebrae. If anyone knows what this bone is I'd appreciate it. Thanks, Conor
  13. Napoleon North

    Miocene brachiopod?

    Hi This is brachiopod? Location: Skałki Twardowskiego, Kraków ,Southern Poland Age : Miocene?
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