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  1. lesofprimus

    Lesofprimus Fossil Collection

    Here are a few photos of my entire collection spread out in my living room between 3 seperate tables and separated by groups; Table #1 Crocodilians, Theropod Dinosaurs, Marine Mammals and Marine Reptiles. Table #2 77 Different Shark Teeth Species. Table #3 Amphibians and Reptiles, Miscellaneous Fossils and Fish.
  2. On Wednesday, November 30th, I took yet another trip to my micromorph spot in the Graysonites wacoense Zone of the Grayson Marl Formation, Washita Group of north Texas (Lower Cenomanian, ~97mya), laterally equivalent to the Waco Pit in the Del Rio Fm. further south. This time I focused mainly on looking for shark teeth which was a massive success, and I ended up finding a few new species to add to my faunal list for this location as well. The first find of the day was this nice small lateral Cretalamna catoxodon (Otodontidae) shark tooth, the most common shark species at this site:
  3. Several months ago I took a summer vacation to road trip through several states while collecting fossils along the way. I’ve finally managed to organize, clean, and photograph my finds and figured I’d share some pictures and info about my trip here. My first stop was Venice, Florida. I started with some sifting at the beach and was able to collect a variety of teeth and other fossils. Here’s a sunset at Venice Beach: And the finds: I had good luck with finding a bunch of nice burr fish mouth plates
  4. I took a fossil finding guided tour last month and now I'm pretty much hooked! If someone could please help with identifying these. Found them a couple days ago sifting in a creek in central NJ.
  5. 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
  6. I got some shark teeth and ammonite a couple month ago help me identify it please Shark teeth is from northern part of africa ammonite have no idea about it
  7. kirkjeremiah23

    Lower Alabama Mystery

    Good afternoon, Went shark tooth hunting today in lower Alabama to find Eocene age shark teeth and found this. Buried in the same layer and is very fragile, not sure if it is a fossil but definately organic. What do you guys think??
  8. Took a quick trip to Folly Beach in South Carolina this weekend and I was able to do some nice collecting. A lot of smalls but a couple nice sized teeth (sorry for using US quarter for size. Several Sand Tiger Shark teeth, a couple of Tiger Shark teeth, maybe one Hemi. The larger specimens are what I believe to be a Great White and a Shortfin Mako. The Mako specimen doesn't have any cusps so I'm not 100% sure. As for the long thin specimens I'm looking at ray plate partials? Any feedback is always appreciated.
  9. TonyC

    Trip To Folly Beach - ShortFin Mako?

    Took a quick trip to Folly Beach in South Carolina this weekend and I was able to do some nice collecting. A lot of smalls but a couple nice sized teeth (sorry for using US quarter for size). Several Sand Tiger Shark teeth, a couple of Tiger Shark teeth, maybe one Hemi. The larger specimens are what I believe to be a Great White and a Shortfin Mako. The Mako specimen doesn't have any cusps so I'm not 100% sure. As for the long thin specimens I'm looking at ray plate partials? Any feedback is always appreciated.
  10. Hello, here are some pics of my finds from Whiskey Bridge that I did earlier this year. I really enjoy this site as to the variety of fossils to be found and the nice preservation of them. First one is: Rotularia lepstostoma (worm tube) I thought it was a funky gastropod until I looked it up.
  11. Searcher78

    Maryland, Potomac River

    Some finds from the sand of the river. Measured in mm.
  12. Got out early to Douglas Point on the Potomac river, unfortunately the water was high, rough, and dark. Didn’t find much but I managed the biggest and most complete ray plate I’ve ever found and a decent croc tooth with some great umber color to it!
  13. I had a couple of requests to show the shark teeth that I have found from Hawaii. I am pleased that folks are interested! All of the fossils were collected directly from the Mid- to Late- Pleistocene Waimanolo Formation. The formation is a mixture of deltaic/nearshore limestone and unconsolidated sands and silts. First, the shark material. There are a group of teeth and two vertebral centra. The shark teeth are in various stages of mineralization, with some completely phosphatized while others haven't altered much since they fell out of the shark's mouth. They a
  14. I will start this out with three really cool patho teeth from the Lee Creek Mine in Aurora, North Carolina. These are all from the Miocene Pungo River Formation. First a small tooth, about 5mm wide 4mm long. I believe possibly Odontaspis Next a tiger shark, Galeocerdo sp., but I am leaning towards aduncus. and last an extremely pathological tooth that I believe is Carcharocles chubutensis, but I label it as carcharocles sp. Lets see what you have.
  15. Hello Guys.I live in Greece I really really want to hunt for fossils and shark teeth,but the problem is there arent any knowns spots.Have you found any teethin Greece?If So Where?And anyone that knows any spots in greece please tell me
  16. Tales From the Shale

    Oglesby 10/08/22

    This Saturday I went over to Oglesby again joined this time by fellow user @Joseph Fossil. We hunted for about six hours straight, the trip being the most productive I've had here. I showed him and his friend what to look for when searching for Chondricthyan teeth. Joe collected 2 Cladodont teeth, and we both walked out with two partial Petalodus specimens. Here's a very complete Echinaria. Neospirifir dunbari, they'll look nice when prepped and put back together. An Antiquatonia portlockianus Linoproductus cora A pair
  17. Hey y'all! I'm fairly new to hunting for fossils in Florida. I've done some searching for sharks teeth in Ponte Vedra Beach and Caspersen beach. I've also taken up to looking in some of the rivers and creeks for sharks teeth. Got a couple of the Suwanee River yesterday. I was just wondering if anybody had any tips or tricks in locating some teeth. Like what kind of things am I looking for when it comes to the terrain, sediment, sand, dirt, etc? I have myself a kayak, shovel, and a sifter. Even some general locations within like 2 hours of Jax would be helpful. Cheers
  18. I normally fossil hunt Oct-Mar so my season has started. Launched the kayak out of Chesapeake Beach and began to work down the cliffs. Unfortunately it was far rougher than I had hoped so the kayaking was tough as such I didn’t go as far as I’d have liked. But I made my first and only stop worth it and found a good handful of teeth and a couple nice verts! The biggest makos were 1.40” and 1.20”, the biggest dolphin teeth were 1.20” and 1.03”(my two biggest!). All in all it was a beautiful morning and a great first hunt of the season for me.
  19. Notidanodon

    Wilmington cretaceous fossils

    Hi guys, I thought I’d give you a bit of background first, Wilmington quarry (bovey lane pit) was a quarry located in Devon that closed many decades ago. It was well known for its vertebrate remains but due to strict access, there isn’t too much material floating around, even in older collections. anyway these fossils come from the Wilmington sands member of the grey chalk subgroup, upper chalk anyway I can’t really find any literature on it so I’ve based my id’s on the gault clay which is only slightly older, feel free to correct me 1. squalicorax primaevus? You you can
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