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Found 11 results

  1. Lando_Calrissian_4tw

    Summerville area creek mystery fossil

    Anyone have any idea what this is? Found it in a creek just outside the town of Summerville. It’s definitely a fossil, it has an internal histology. The back part extended longer before it broke digging it out (it’s incredibly fragile). I’m thinking it might be some type of fossil coral, otherwise I have no idea, even with researching it online. I found it next to some associated pieces of a sea turtle shell in a lag deposit, lots of phosphate nodules surrounding it. Very brittle, just like the sea turtle shell, and of the same color as the turtle shell. Weird.
  2. Lando_Calrissian_4tw

    First South Carolina Fossil hunting trip

    Made my first fossil hunting trip to South Carolina, went to some areas around Summerville, thought I’d share pics of some of the fossils I collected! The best finds were some echovenator-like teeth, Angies, great whites, some intact sections of dugong ribs, and several associated pieces of a sea turtle shell. Felt like Indiana Jones exploring all the creeks trying to find productive spots haha. Fun trip, hope to return in the future!
  3. Hi all! I just got back from a trip to the Charleston area of South Carolina. Did a little fossil hunting just outside Summerville. Ran into a phosphate lag deposit in a creek and dug out part of an associated sea turtle shell. Are associated and/or articulated remains normal for lag deposits? I was surprised by the find, thought lag deposits were a random assemblage of disarticulated/non-associated remains left over and concentrated by receding shorelines. I’ll post pics of the fossils I got on my trip later today, thanks for the help!!!
  4. Found a few days ago on the beach in Galveston Texas, it had some build up of sediment around it and I cleaned it up to be left with what I believe is a fossilized/petrified sea turtle. Any thoughts or ideas on what it may actually be and or an idea on possible age?
  5. Glad to be back. I'm here to share a rock fossil my co-contributor and research partner discovered. It was unearthed in north San Antonio, TX. I believe this to be "the smoking gun" of proof sea turtles once inhabited the shoreline and ocean of San Antonio and that an event of great magnitude occurred covering these creatures and allowing petrification to occur. Bold statements and conclusions, but this appears to me to be a small sea turtle that is sticking out of whatever material covered it. And it did not decompose. Your thoughts?
  6. ziggycardon

    Cretaceous turtle, Oued Zem

    Hey everyone I ordered this piece last night, it will probably arrive in the course of this week. According to the listing it is a turtle bone from the cretaceous phosphate layers of Oued Zem in Morocco, but the exact species wasn't identified. But unfortunatly I am not very familiar with Cretaceous sea turles from Morocco, I just found it a nice piece to add to my Oued Zem display. So does anyone know which turtle species can be found in the cretaceous phosphate layers of Oued Zem? The only species that came out while googling was Lytoloma elegans, but I am sure some of y
  7. These are a few of the pdf files (and a few Microsoft Word documents) that I've accumulated in my web browsing. MOST of these are hyperlinked to their source. If you want one that is not hyperlinked or if the link isn't working, e-mail me at joegallo1954@gmail.com and I'll be happy to send it to you. Please note that this list will be updated continuously as I find more available resources. All of these files are freely available on the Internet so there should be no copyright issues. Articles with author names in RED are new additions since August
  8. I was in a local Barnes & Noble last week and was happily shocked to see that a second edition of "Oceans of Kansas" had been released (came out in September). The first one (Everhart, 2006) was a great surprise in its own right. If it had been just a faunal review of the various layers of the Niobrara Chalk, it would have been interesting enough but it covered even more oceans than that. A seaway covered much of Kansas over much of the Cretaceous but it wasn't the same cast of characters from beginning to end. Various organisms evolved, co-existed, and disappeared across that time and
  9. Jake alexander

    Fossilized turtle shell?

    A fossil my father found on the dunes of Venice, Florida. We thought it was fossilized turtle shell, but not 100% sure.
  10. EllaGodzella

    Here's An Easy One

    Pretty sure this is a sea turtle spine? The teeth you see are a few of my regular fins ont the weekends:)
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