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  1. siteseer

    Fossillarry's Mammals

    As Larry familiarizes himself with how to attach photos to his posts, I will be posting for him. Larry is a humble collector of mammals but he is very experienced. He is one of the rare mammal collectors with knowledge of Eocene-Pleistocene groups. Most collectors specialize in Oligocene or Miocene-Pleistocene of North America but he knows a wide variety of forms specializing in ungulates (hoofed mammals of the Perissodactyla and Artiodactyla. He's hunted from California to Nebraska and South Dakota to Texas. The first specimen he'd like to share with the forum is a 2-tooth max
  2. Hi all, I am looking for Megalodon partial teeth and/or fragments from the Netherlands and/or Belgium. Trade is possible. Kind regards, Ruben
  3. Fossilsforever

    Neogene fossils

    Hi All, Today I went fossil hunting (Neogene sediments in Belgium). Found some pretty nice shark teeth and 2 Squalodon sp. teeth (one with crown only and one with crown and root). Also some Carcharodon hastalis (Agassiz, 1843) and two tiger shark teeth. For the rest smaller shark teeth, a partial shark vertebrae and Notorynchus sp. teeth. Found 1 special tooth and thought it could be a Parotodus benedeni (Le Hon, 1871). Thick root and crown. Quite big (3.5-3.6 cm). Very curved.
  4. Fossilsforever

    Sharktooth ID

    Hello all, Can someone help me to identify this tooth? (Neogene age). Found a while ago in Belgium. Very small (8-9mm root with). Kind regards!
  5. Fossilsforever

    Possible Parotodus benedeni tooth

    Hi all, A longer time ago I found a thick shark tooth from the Tertiary (about 3 cm long). From the Netherlands. It looks like a Parotodus benedeni tooth (a very thick rooth and thick tooth overall). It looks like the one on this site: LINK Perhaps other opinions?
  6. Dear all, Your admins have given me permission to post about my book: Neogene Sharks of Antwerp here, and for that, a big thanks! I'm sure many of you invested in the shark tooth community have seen my book go by somewhere by now, but just in case you did not, here is the full story; First a little introduction; For who might not know, my name is Stephane Knoll, I am a paleontology enthusiast from Antwerp, Belgium. My focus lays on sharks and especially the Neogene. Luckily my town, Antwerp, is one of the best spots on earth to look for fossil sharks. The fauna we fi
  7. Hello all, I collect shark teeth (like so many of you =). My question: are there any collectors that have Dutch Megalodon teeth/fragments and/or Belgium/German O. megalodon? Pictures of your fossils/fossil teeth are very welcome! Kind regards, Fossilsforever
  8. mr fossil

    Syringopora?

    Hello why there is a Syringopora coral in a NEOGENE-Quaternary formation(Jeddah Saudi Arabia). I regularly find this type of coral and it didn’t seem like much until I learnt that it (or something that looks very very similar)went extinct in the Permian 250 million years ago. there are two possibilities 1: this isn’t Syringopora 2:it is Syringopora and it went extinct much later than we previously thought. the last image is a real image of a Syringopora from the internet. thank you for your time ! Abdulrahman Toonsi
  9. Hello everyone. I offer interesting gastropods from Neogene - perhaps someone will be interested I have a lot of them. They are found in the Khmelnitsky region of Ukraine; the exact age could not be determined. I'm interested in everything - I invite you to private messages Have a nice day
  10. Or is it a composite? It has been repaired apparently. Can you give me your opinion on this? Measurements are 19×18×35 cm
  11. Kasia

    Trip to Cyprus

    Hello everyone As my last vacation turned out to be quite a challenge in terms of weather, I decided to try another destination – this time the one that guaranteed good and warm climate, namely Cyprus. The summer months mean temperatures around 35- 40 C, so the dominant colour all over the island is now orange and all the rivers are completely dry In several parts of the island you can see the traces of wildfires – here the residents managed to put out the fire right before the ancient monastery Cyprus is a great place to see ancient archeologi
  12. There is a new publication on fossil peccaries from North America now available online, if anyone is aware: Prothero, D.R., 2021. The systematics of North American peccaries (Mammalia: Artiodactyla: Tayassuidae). New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin 85: 1–76. https://books.google.com/books?id=fJcwEAAAQBAJ&newbks=0&hl=en&source=newbks_fb This publication provides a comprehensive overview of fossil peccaries from North America, and also erects three new genera, of which two were assigned to Prosthennops.
  13. Good evening to all participants! I have accumulated a lot of local (from Ukraine) material - I decided to sort it out, and recurring fossils, or not of interest to me, offers you an exchange. Everything in the photos is one lot. Consists of: 1. Tile from Carboniferous period with fern print; 2. A fragment of the armor of a armored fish Podolaspis Lerichei of the Devonian period; 3. Tile with Silrian brachiopods and tentaculites; 4. Mollusk of Neogene; 5. A small fragment of a fossilized araucaria of the Carboniferous period with quartzite crystals; 6. 2 fragments of orthocer
  14. Yan11

    Weird sea mammal bone

    Hi guys, I found this bone on the Bulgarian shore of the Black sea, near Balchik. In the region there have been found the remains of cetotherium sp., dolphins, seals, flamingos and others. I am wondering though what exact bone it is and of course of what. I thought that it may be a part of a fin or something like that, but I failed to find a photo of a bone like this. Any help for the identification will be very much appreciated! And happy soon to be new year!!
  15. Faten

    sable néogène

    Please can someone help me identify this type of lithophage
  16. I propose to show us your Cenozoic corals. It is not necessary that it are identified although it would be better. What is necessary is that it are dated. Ok? Come on, I'll start. Cyathoseris castroi (Mallada, 1887) Lutetian South Pyrenean basin
  17. I'm virtually certain this tooth is an upper intermediate tooth of Parotodus benedeni from the Middle Miocene Sharktooth Hill Bonebed, Bakersfield, Kern County, CA. It's about 1 1/4 inches high (32mm) and an inch wide (25mm). It could be a juvenile tooth but I think the less-expanded root lobes indicate a tooth position between larger teeth. It's too big to be a symphyseal and the root is wrong for that anyway. The root is too high to be a posterior. The pallial dentine is worn away but you can see the depression of the bourlette. It isn't serrated and not the shape of Carcharocles megal
  18. This summer, I visited the beautiful island of Kythera. Located in South Greece, on the joint of three seas, it is a very calm place that combines wild nature, delicious traditional food and history. The lore says that Zeus castrated his father, Kronos. His testicles fell in the sea at the shores of the island and from there Aphrodite (Venus) was born. Goddess of love and fertility, she is also connected with sea due to the way of her birth. This is the point where mythology, history and lore meet. Since the ancient people discovered pectinidae, they built a temple dedicated to Aph
  19. Oxytropidoceras

    South America’s Missing Megafauna

    What Happened to South America’s Missing Mega-Mammals, Trilobites, New York Times. Related papers Marshall, L.G., 1988. Land mammals and the Great American interchange. American Scientist, 76(4), pp.380-388. MacFadden, B.J., Hulbert, R.C. and Baskin, J.A., 2007. Revised age of the late Neogene terror bird (Titanis) in North America during the Great American Interchange. Geology, 35(2), pp.123-126. Dr. Richard C. Hulbert - More papers Bruce J. MacFadden - More papers Baskin, J.A. and Thomas, R.G., 2
  20. VStergios

    Planorbis freshwater gastropods?

    Found this mortality plate in the thin compact layer between neogene conglomerates and marl, above the flysch, at Milia beach in Alonissos island, Greece. According to a paper regarding the neogene in Alonissos [ http://sciencepress.mnhn.fr/sites/default/files/articles/pdf/g2019v41a3.pdf ] findings from marl deposits in an abandoned lignite quarry near Votsi village include Planorbis freshwater gastropods. Have I also found planorbis gastropods? Am I looking at Miocene or Pliocene fossils? As always any suggestions are much appreciated!
  21. A friend has an odd fossil that appears to be a fruit. It's from a Miocene coal deposit in Germany. The tag says Magnoliaspermum sp. There doesn't seem to be much about this genus on the web though I did find a reference to a species, M. geinitzii. Is it a form genus for fruits that may be associated with magnolias or is it an extinct genus related to magnolias or something else? I don't know a lot about fossil plants other than the general history and I don't have a reference for it. The formation is given as Braunkohle Lignite but "Braunkohle" is the German word for lignite
  22. I wanted to ask if any fossils have been found in Coastal Canyon Park in Newport Coast, California, because most of the sediments in Orange County are Cenozoic in age (for example, the fossil otariid Eotaria and the fossil walruses Gomphotaria pugnax and Titanotaria orangensis have been found in the Miocene of Orange County).
  23. historianmichael

    Aurora, NC Vertebra

    I found this vertebra several years ago in the fossil pit next to the Aurora Fossil Museum. I initially classified the vertebra as whale, but as I go back through my collection, I am beginning to doubt my identification. After doing my own research I think I have been able to narrow it down to Odontocete, but I was curious if there is a way to narrow it further. Perhaps dolphin? But again, these are only guesses. The pattern on one side of the vertebra is very interesting; you can see it in the second photo.
  24. Hello to all of you, I would like to kindly as you about your opinion, because recently I have started to sort out my collection of shark teeth and I was hoping maybe here I will find someone who could help me with some ID's. I have found this shark tooth, which is not exactly small in the southern Slovakia. Age: lower miocene (Eggenburg). My guess is that it could be Isurus retroflexus, but I'm not sure. As you can see the tip was broken long time ago before I have found it. Please see the pictures attached. Any input will be welcome. Wish you a nice day. Gabriel.
  25. Help request! I am putting together a tool for judging rock age based on very crude, whole-rock, hand-sample observations of fossil faunas/floras -- the types of observations a child or beginner could successfully make. I view this as a complement to the very fine, species-level identifications commonly employed as index fossils for individual stages, biozones, etc. Attached is what I've got so far, but I can clearly use help with corals, mollusks, plants, vertebrates, ichnofossils, and the post-Paleozoic In the attached file, vibrant orange indicates times in earth history to com
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