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  1. So a couple of weeks ago, I, along with my younger brother, decided to embark on our first field trip with the Dallas Paleontological Society. The destination was Moss Creek, a decently sized waterway on private property that feeds into the NSR. Just like in the main river, we were seeking a red layer exposure of the Ozan Fm (though I read that this red layer is different from the one at the river). This site is famous for its abundance of marine microfossils, namely shark/fish teeth. One of the people on the trip was a researcher (Shawn Hamm) who is currently finishing up a paper on this very
  2. I went to the North Sulphur River twice in October with little luck. The first time was after a rain that I thought would get a big rise but only got about a 1 foot rise. The second time saw about a 5 foot rise but each time the rain did nothing to wash away all the mud. It was easy walking because the river was so low and dry but no gravel bars as they are all covered in mud. I went to two different parts of the river as well as the feeder creeks and it was the same. Here are a few pictures of the little I was able to find: Some worn chunckasaur, petrified wood, pyrite sun (cool b
  3. After no rain for many months we got a big 13 foot rise last weekend. I was hoping that would wash away all the mud and uncover many great fossils. Unfortunately it was still few and far between. The mud has been halfway washed away, which is halfway to where we want it, but the fossils are still not uncovered. Here are a few of the things i found: A couple decent but small mosasaur verts. Also the in situ shots. Decent fish jaw. Not sure which species though. A cool shell from the grey shale zone. All I eve
  4. It is always fun for me to read the fossil hunting trip stories . . . ~ So, I’m goin’ through the after fossil hunt pictures. I’m takin’ a long look at a fossil in this one picture. I figure it’s not a fossil, but next to it may be a real one. I thought . . . no way. I’d found a similar fossil on an earlier hunt, so I compared it to the fossil in the photo – dead match. What luck. I told self, “I’m goin’ back in and I’m gonna find it.” I rested a day, geared up the next, dropped back in day three. I had an idea where it was. Searched all o
  5. My last fossil hunt was May 23, so it had been a while. I was hopeful that with all the time, some fossils might show, but I never think I’m gonna find em’. Monday (9/12) was shapin’ up to be a perfect day. High temp of 84 degrees, dew point and relative humidity in the 40s with a slight southern breeze . . . nice. River height less than one foot. If the weather held, I was goin in. Fossil huntin’ isn’t “fun” for me. It’s a mission. It’s remote. It’s a long hike in and a long hike out. I train for it. I hike several days a week. The training is mission critica
  6. The North Sulfur River finally got some rain last week, and I headed out there yesterday morning to see what I could find. I was hoping there had been enough sun that it wasn't still a muddy mess, but that wasn't the case. It was a tough slog, hiking through all that mud. It made fossils tough to spot too, and I didn't find a lot. But I still enjoyed my day in the river. This photo shows what much of the riverbed looked like. Are those footprints from a large bird or small dinosaur?
  7. BudB

    Second mosasaur vert - view 1

  8. BudB

    Enchodus fang

  9. BudB

    Shark tooth

  10. BudB

    Second mosasaur vert - view 2

  11. BudB

    Mosasaur vert - view 4

  12. BudB

    Mosasaur vert - view 4

  13. BudB

    Mosasaur vert - view 2

  14. BudB

    Mosasaur vert - view 1

  15. BudB

    In situ mosasaur vert

  16. BudB

    Tooth

  17. BudB

    Tooth

  18. BudB

    Tracks in the mud

  19. North Sulfur River 4/27 Fossil Dark Thirty It’s a long hike in and a long hike out. The hike in takes stamina, the hike out takes endurance. For me, the fossil hunt is an all-day adventure. I’m packin’ a lunch along w/a couple gallons of water and a bunch of checklist stuff; the backpack ain’t light. On this day, I planned to go up the creek further than any time before. I don’t think about the fossils, whether I’m gonna find them or not. My main concern is safety - avoiding the slip-fall, trip-fall, snakes, wild hogs, quick-sand and creek bank mud slides. My goal is to
  20. Newbie notes I found the scapula during my last outing. The humerus I found many months ago. I didn't know it was humerus when I found it, but I thought it was a fossil. While I was taking a fossil inventory, these two came together again . . . after 90 million years. You can't see it in the photo, but they are connected quantumly. The "paddle bones" were dark, smooth and easy to spot. I've got a few more here. Who would have thought that putting them together could be as much fun as finding them. ~
  21. Thus far, 18 fossils have been ID in my first four posts. Thanks to all the professionals here at TFF for taking the time to ID so many fossils. I’ve got a bunch more. THANKS ! ~ I found what appears to be a coprolite in the same strata that I’ve found most of the other fossils. I picked this one up, tossed it back, then picked it up again and decided to keep it because I read that if you don’t recognize it or think it might be different in some way, keep it . . . might be somethin’. I read up on the Dutchess of Dookie and I’ve been to her web site and
  22. I thought the first fossil was a rib but I’ve got some other rib partials here that are small, thin and fragile, so I’m not sure. I thought the second two fossils were cervical vertebrae, but I don’t see the “peduncle on the underside surface,” so I’m not sure.
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