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  1. Share your favourite ICE AGE era fossils, I love to collect them myself This is my favourite fossil: Coelodonta antiquitatis lower jaw Length: 42CM Weight: 3,557KG Location: Permafrost, Siberia
  2. Shellseeker

    Rhino Re_identification

    Back in February, my partner found a small tooth that I initially thought to be Gomph. I made him an offer he couldn't refuse. I sent some photos to Richard Hulbert and (surprisingly to me) Richard identified it as a Rhino upper cheek tooth. I did not argue, and once I spotted the Hunter_Schreger Bands in the 1st photos, thought the ID to be correct , although I have never seen an upper Rhino tooth that had this wear pattern. This is what upper T. proterum Rhino teeth look like in Florida, Does anyone recognize my tooth in this photo below? Fast forward to
  3. Hello, I found some fossil teeth on a friends ranch in Eastern Oregon and was hoping for some help with ID. The area has been described as Mascall Formation (16 Ma) from the Miocene, however there aren't any detailed geologic maps of the region and I suspect some areas may be closer to the Pliocene. The teeth were found as float material from several places. I think #1 or #2 may be Merychippus or Pliohippus (horses) and #4 may be Equus (horse). #1-3 were all found in the same general area and I am fairly confident it is Mascall Fm (Miocene). However, #4 was found in another area and appears to
  4. SawTooth

    Possible rhino tooth?

    I found this strange tooth that reminds me of some small rhino teeth I have seen on the forum, but I'm not sure, it seems too small, any help? Thanks!
  5. Shellseeker

    Bison premolar

    6 months ago, hunting with a partner who found this tooth that I initially identified as Rhino. See those crossing lines in the thin enamel of the 1st two photos. I had seen that in other Rhino tooth enamel found in this location. Before asking TFF for an Id on any fossil, I search TFF for similar fossils and found a thread where @Harry Pristis identified a very similar tooth as Cow or Bison. I never put this one up for identification on TFF. Today, I was commenting on this FossilID thread posted by @Done Drillin http://www.thefossilforum.com/index.php?/topic/12464
  6. With pleasure I want to show you my collection of fossils - it's a work in progress. My first piece is this Lycoptera davidi from Western Liaoning, my brother's gift for my birthday. The plate is 13 centimeters long, the fish 8 centimeters long.
  7. Marco90

    Stephanorhinus sp.

    From the album: My collection in progress

    Stephanorhinus sp. Kretzoi 1942 Location: Bugyi, Pest County, Hungary Age: 2,5 - 0,01 Mya (Pleistocene, Quaternary) Measurements: 3,8x6,3 cm (tooth) Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Subphylum: Vertebrata Class: Mammalia Subclass: Theria Superorder: Laurasiatheria Order: Perissodactyla Suborder: Ceratomorpha Family: Rhinocerotidae
  8. Shellseeker

    A 1st time bone... for me

    I went to the Peace River today. It seemed like a great way to spend Memorial day. My spouse had the Hotdogs, baked beans and coleslaw waiting for me to get home. My friend @jcbshark was asking for an ID. For the 1st 3 hours of digging , the finds were ONLY pretty colored small shark teeth, mostly broken , mostly hemis, but a few were perfect. Then I moved locations to be closer to my hunting partner and at first the only thing that changed was the small shark teeth were black. In the last hour a couple of bones made my day... Big smile BIG smile... 1st from a tort
  9. This isn’t one of my personal fossils but is part of the fossil exhibit at the Gateway Science Museum in Chico where I work. I’ve posted some stuff from this in other threads here but we’ve been questioning this particular one a bit. The fossils come from the Mehrten Formation in Central California and were dated to 8.2 million years old. These are associated finds and have been tentatively identified as belonging to a Rhino. I don’t have a genus beyond it’s Rhino. The lead fossil preparator, Sean Nies and I, both wanted to double check the ID. The tooth is a bit diff
  10. Just received this rhino jaw piece from indonesia and would like to get some opinions if its real and do you seen any repair or resto?
  11. Brandy Cole

    Sacrum--Bison or Something Else?

    The 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?
  12. Al Bone

    What kind of bone is this?

    Hello, I found this today on the North Norfolk coast, England (Trimingham). I don’t have daylight photos but do have this video. Happy to post photos tomorrow if the video is not good enough! IMG_1351.MOV
  13. Thomas Pageau

    Identification, mammal teeth

    Hello ! For my first post I want to show you some mammal teeth. I don't have a lot of informations about them, probably from North Africa. I don't know their age but all are mineralized so not that recent. I can add the sizes if it's very necessary. Some of them are very characteristics so I hope that an ID is possible. There are I think Rhinocerotidae, maybe Camelidae and others... I'm not good with mammal, all the infos are welcome ! Thanks for your help !
  14. OssifiedConscript

    Rhino Frags- Teleoceras

    Just sharing some more fossils I had the pleasure of getting identified. Again, from Northeast Nebraska, found in a creek that runs through both the Valentine and Ash Hollow formations. While there, I had the privilege of working at a fossil site absolutely FULL of complete teleoceras skeletons, and was able to ID the femur cap with help from the paleontologist there- the little articulated lip was the perfect match. I attached a photo of the femur another species of teleoceras (the only photo I could find of one) so you can see the comparison. The rib matched the thickness and shape of the rh
  15. Shellseeker

    Sorting some Florida finds

    I am mostly anchored to home for the next week, sorting some finds from last month. My process is to pick up almost everything I see, in case it might be a rare fossil (or fossil fragment) that I just do not recognize. I have always thrown back, donated, gifted 80% of what I bring home and that have become critical to keep my "collection" at a level that my spouse will allow. In fact , now I am closer to 95%.... So, with most of the finds already eliminated: There is a few great finds here, that I am able to ID myself. The ones in blue are those I will probably add to my collections.
  16. LordTrilobite

    White River Rhino Skull Prep

    Today I got this mostly complete Subhyracodon skull from the White River formation, South Dakota. Right now it still looks a bit rough since it's been crushed a bit and there's a bunch of sediment stuck all over the place. The specimen has been pretty well stabilised. So it's not very fragile thankfully enough. Almost all the teeth are present. Only one maxillary tooth is gone and the very tip of the premaxilla is gone. The 2 posterior premax teeth are still there, but the anterior ones are gone. Roughly half of the braincase is also missing on the back of the skull. Otherwise the skull is qui
  17. Hey guys I found an impressive looking Chilotherium rhino fossil skull and was wondering what you think about it, how does it look in terms of restoration and repair. Thanks!
  18. Harry Pristis

    rhino - equus astragalus compared C

    From the album: BONES

    Menoceras cf. M. arikarense and Equus sp. astragali from Florida.

    © Harry Pristis 2021

  19. Harry Pristis

    rhino - equus astragalus compared B

    From the album: BONES

    Menoceras cf. M. arikarense and Equus sp. bones from Florida.

    © Harry Pristis 2021

  20. Harry Pristis

    Rhino - Equus astragalus compared A

    From the album: BONES

    Two perissodactyl astragali, illustrating similarities and differences. Menoceras cf. M. arikarense is a small, cursorial rhino from the Early Miocene of Florida. The Equus sp. astragalus is much more massive.

    © Harry Pristis 2021

  21. Scylla

    California Fossil Find

    Ranger discovers massive fossil deposit within petrified forrest in foothills of Sierras. https://www.smithsonianmag.com/smart-news/treasure-trove-fossils-unearthed-california-watershed-180977796/
  22. JorisVV

    Woolly rhino lower jaw

    This just arrived. Lovely woolly rhino (Coelodonta Antiquitatis) jaw. Size: 40CM Weight: 5,1 kilograms Location: Siberia, Russia
  23. I just got back from an amazing and very fruitful week of fossil collecting on the White River Formation in northeastern Colorado. The White River Formation is a very easy and fun rock unit to collect vertebrate fossils on. The White River Formation was deposited during the very latest Eocene and the early Oligocene, though the faunal diversity in the areas I was collecting on suggest it was laid down during the Orellan North American Land Mammal Age, which centers on around 33 million years ago during the Rupelian age of the Oligocene Epoch. I am very lucky to have a grand uncle
  24. Better pieces of my Woolly Rhino and Mammoth teeth/molar Biggest mammoth tooth is around 11/12 lbs Biggest rhino tooth is around 4,5 inch
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