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  1. historianmichael

    Pleistocene Canepatch Formation Scallop

    I found this scallop at an exposure of the Middle to Late Pleistocene Canepatch Formation in North Carolina. I have tried in vain to find information on pectens of the Canepatch Formation. I found a single reference placing Carolinapecten eboreus in the Canepatch Formation but I am not totally sure if that matches. I tried to compare the ears of this scallop to images of Carolinapecten eboreus and I was not confident that they matched. Sadly this specimen is heavily water worn in the waves and has lost some of its distinguishing features. I would love to know if anyone is familiar with the pec
  2. Brandy Cole

    Horned skull fossil--Goat? Muskox?

    Found a mineralized skull fragment with broken horn bases in the sandy riverbed of the Brazos River in southeast Texas. Mostly pleistocene fossils here. The horns seem fairly close-set, which I wouldn't expect with bison. But they're fairly wide and thick, so I was leaning away from things like deer or antelope. Can anyone point me in the right direction? Thanks. --Brandy
  3. LordTrilobite

    My Woolly Rhino 2018

    It has been a few years since I posted an update on my woolly rhino composite skeleton. Due to regulation change, not a whole lot of bones are fished out of the North Sea these days. So I haven't gotten many new bones in recent years. But last week I got a whole bunch of extra bones so I got the rhino out of the many boxes I have it stored in for the most time and so it's time for another progress update. For those who've missed my previous posts. I have been collecting wooly rhino (coelodonta antiquitatis) bones for over a decade now ever since I got a few leg bones for my birthda
  4. Hello to everybody! I'm kinda new here, but before I start I must say I really love this forum! It has really great vibes and you instantly can tell that this is a good and friendly community! So, I am ziggycardon, I live in Belgium, close to the border of the Netherlands and when we start speaking geologically, I live on the same cretaceous sediments as where the first major Mosasaurus discoveries where done! Unfortunatly I have never been on a fossil hunt myself and everything currently in my collection was bought or given to me. But I hope to change that soon, as I am dyi
  5. historianmichael

    Waccamaw Formation Gastropod ID Help

    A couple of weeks ago now I stumped upon several outcrops of the Early Pleistocene Waccamaw Formation in South Carolina. I have been able to identify the various mollusk that I found except for these last three gastropods. Either the resources I have found don't include an example that matches these specimens or it was just too close of a call. I would love to get some opinions on what these might be. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thank you so much! #1- Petaloconchus sculpturatus? #2- Ilynassa sexdentata? #3- Phrontis sp.?
  6. Brandy Cole

    Dugong rib possible in Brazos River?

    I may be embarrassing myself here, but I can only learn if I ask. :-) I found a piece in the sandy gravel in the Brazos River bed that looks similar to dugong rib examples I've seen on the forum. While trying to identify it, I found an article online from October of 2020 that indicates people have found dugong fossils in Texas, but it seems like it's incredibly rare. I would think it may be especially unusual to find any this far inland. (Around Waller County, TX). But I do know that so far I've found a lot of pleistocene fauna fossils here that
  7. Hi everyone! This thread is dedicated to our Southeast asis fossil cave adventures and finds. One of the important sites for the Stegodon - Pongo - Ailuropoda fauna of the Pleistocene. This not only just fossils but also the Paleolithic and Neolithic found. Following this and I wil explain more experiment on IDyng the cave fossils and some basic things to know the age of them. Hope you guys enjoy it! This is my first trip in North Viet Nm. Cave entrance (usually Pleistocene cave have very small entrance) Just 15
  8. garyc

    Large foot bone

    I’ve browsed the extensive photo gallery of @Harry Pristis but had no luck finding a similar bone. I found this on the Brazos River in SE Texas. I’m thinking it’s a carpal from either a proboscidean or eremetherium. Anyone seen this or have an opinion? @fossilus @Uncle Siphuncle @Shellseeker @Lorne Ledger Thanks!
  9. Fossils of Giant Carnivorous Birds Found in Argentina, SciNews The paper is: Cenizo, M., Noriega, J.I., Vezzosi, R.I., Tassara, D. and Tomassini, R., 2021. First Pleistocene South American Teratornithidae (Aves): new insights into the late evolutionary history of teratorns. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, p.e1927064. Yours, Paul H,
  10. Here are some things I've had in the collection for a week or two but haven't ID'd yet. I'm starting to label my collection, so I'm trying to label some of the more obscure pieces as well 1) Water worn echinoid - from a creek in Austin, Texas on the Ozan Formation 2.) Piece of mammal enamel. Found on the same creek. I once found a piece of columbian mammoth enamel at this spot, and from that piece I'm going to guess that this is also mammoth. I'm basing that assumption off of the rough, textured backside of the enamel chip, which I was told to look for in Mammoth
  11. garyc

    Sloth tooth?

    Hello all! The Brazos has finally started coming down and I was able to get out for a short trip today. I think this is a sloth tooth, but I’m looking for confirmation from the experts. The picture of a paramylodon mandible I’m comparing to is from Kocsis’ Vertebrate Fossils: A Neophyte’s Guide. @Harry Pristis @fossilus @Lorne Ledger
  12. GPayton

    Texas Camel/Llama Teeth?

    Like I said in my last post in this section of the forum about a turtle nuchal element, I've spent some time hunting the Colorado River here in southeastern Texas since my usual go-to spots on the Brazos have been completely submerged for months from all the rain we've been getting this summer. Fortunately, it's paid off with some unusual finds that, if my hunches are correct, aren't anything like what I normally find. These two teeth in particular were found within inches of each other close to the water's edge, however, I don't think they're associated based on the difference in preser
  13. GPayton

    Turtle Nuchal Bone

    Despite how common they seem to be in places like Florida's Pleistocene deposits, I've never been able to find a complete turtle nuchal bone here in Texas's similarly aged formations until just this last week. Unlike almost all of my other Pleistocene finds which have come from the stretch of the Brazos River closest to Houston, this one is from the adjacent and much smaller Colorado River. Since the Brazos has been high all summer due to the extreme amounts of rain we've gotten this year I decided to try out some nearby locales and they did not disappoint. I've got a couple more posts to make
  14. Brandy Cole

    Sacrum--Bison or Something Else?

    The Brazos River has been receding daily, and I found this sacrum two days ago laying in sandy gravel that had just been exposed. Mostly Pleistocene fossils here. Due to its size, I thought it may be from one of the larger herbivore mammals. But due to wear, it's a little hard for me to tell how tapered or straight the original structure was, which seems pretty diagnostic in differentiating between the species. Several examples I've seen look similar, but I'm having a hard time finding any with sizes listed, so I'm a little lost. Can anyone shed some more light on this?
  15. Brandy Cole

    Mammoth Plate Shard?

    From the album: Brazos River Finds--August 2021

    A small shard that did not look or feel like a typical rock. It seemed to have lines similar to those I've seen on mammoth tooth plate fragments.
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