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Found 24 results

  1. Hi y'all, I picked these shark teeth up from a local rock shop. The first is definitely a symphyseal/parasymphyseal tooth but I'm not sure if it's from an Eocene Parotodus or Otodus. I lean towards Parotodus because of the narrow crown and its significant curvature. The second I think is a Cretolamna biauriculata. The symphyseal is about an inch ~ 2 cm in length. @siteseer@Al Dente@MarcoSr@Untitled Parotodus sp.?: Cretolamna biauriculata?:
  2. bthemoose

    Tiger shark symphyseal tooth?

    I was going through some of my shark teeth from the Calvert Cliffs (Miocene) in Maryland, and this Galeocerdo aduncus tooth caught my eye due its somewhat unusual shape (not including the fact that it's broken on one corner). I'm wondering if it might be a symphyseal tooth. From reading past forum posts, it seems like there's a range of Galeocerdo symphyseal shapes, from symphyseals that are pretty symmetrical to ones that are less so (such as mine, if it is one). For those more familiar with these teeth than I am, what do you think?
  3. ThePhysicist

    Squalicorax Symphyseal

    From the album: Post Oak Creek

    Very narrow tooth with serrations indicates it must be Squalicorax sp.
  4. We were able to get out to visit the Calvert Cliffs area over the weekend and enjoy the nice weather and lower tides. We were able to take the kayaks out, water was a bit choppy on the way out but as time passed the wind calmed down quite a bit for the return trip. After beaching my kayak, within a few feet of it, I found a very small chub (first for me) and in great condition! Within a few more minutes I spotted the small shark vert rolling in the surf and knew it was a good day already. After some more searching, my wife found the biggest of the mako's pictured. We were also able to find thr
  5. Chase_E

    Unknown

    From the album: Cenomanian Shark Teeth and other Marine Fauna, Ryazan Oblast, Russia

    I believe this to be a parasymphyseal of some kind. If you have any ideas, let me know.
  6. Chase_E

    Unknown

    From the album: Cenomanian Shark Teeth and other Marine Fauna, Ryazan Oblast, Russia

    I believe this is a Cretoxyrhina of some kind. Possibly a symphyseal or parasymphyseal. If you have any ideas let me know.
  7. Chase_E

    Cretoxyrhina vraconensis (Symphyseal)

    From the album: Cenomanian Shark Teeth and other Marine Fauna, Ryazan Oblast, Russia

    Cretoxyrhina vraconensis (Zhelezko 2000) symphyseal tooth. Slant length indicated by longest side.
  8. Hi everyone, I think I found a year maker recently, and in good time! The 1st tooth pictured is what I am praying is a Pseudocorax affinis, which is incredibly rare here. The 2nd tooth is an Archaeolamna, I just need confirmation that it’s a symphyseal. Both teeth are Late Cretaceous. Edit: I forgot to add the size, 1st tooth: 12 mm, 2nd tooth: 10 mm @non-remanié @Al Dente @siteseer Happy Holidays! 1st tooth:
  9. Hi all, For whatever reason, I never got around to posting this. After a relatively unsuccessful day at Bayfront Park back in 2018, my dad showed me this tooth, unsure of what it was. He said he had found it while sifting in the creek that runs under the bridge near the entrance of the park. I had never really bothered trying around that area because it was so far from any cliff exposures, but I suppose he proved that some of the best finds may be where you least expect them. The second he pulled out this tooth, my jaw dropped. It is a FLAWLESS cow shark symphyseal. I hadn't had a
  10. Rowboater

    rapp creek hunting

    Tried to get out before the ice storm in search of cowshark teeth (found none and hunted hard). Lots of small sand tiger teeth, including a crooked one and a symphyseal, and lots of split teeth. Lots of drum teeth, (the dull side is more interesting than the glossy side). Four angel teeth that stand up on their triangular base, two whose root is damaged. Two or three mako (broken). Lots of small triangular teeth (dusky, bull, gray? not sure what all they are). Lots of batoid/ skate teeth, but no stingers or denticles. One whole vert and a small disc echinoid. Lots ofsmall 'whale bone'
  11. Hello all, I hope you are having a fossiliferous New Year. To kick ours off, MomAnonymous and I went off to Brownies to check out the beach. It seems I really do need waders as I was unable to round the point even at low tide. We met @sharkdoctor on the point who had found an amazing bird bone in zone 10. We chatted for a bit, and he gave me a lot of information that could prove very helpful, and even invited me to a group hunt at Blue Banks. What a generous man. I get good luck when meeting other collectors! We putted around for a bit, finding some really nice sand tigers at one p
  12. HoppeHunting

    Worn Cow Shark Symphyseal

    Hi all, This tooth was found of one of my recent hunts along the Calvert Cliffs in Maryland. I found it at Bayfront Park/Brownies Beach. It is approximately one cm in length, relatively flat, and has multiple worn but visible bumps of enamel that could either be large serrations of some shark tooth or cusps of a symphyseal cow shark tooth. I believe it's the latter, but also recognize that it is a rather uncommon find. If it turns out to be a cow shark symphyseal, it would be my first one! Excited to see your takes on this one. I feel somewhat confident with my standing ID, but wo
  13. Anomotodon

    Hexanchus symphyseal (my first one!!!!)

    From the album: Eocene vertebrates of Ukraine

    8 years of collecting in that area, and finally a cowshark symphyseal
  14. Any day out on the river is a great day but today was something special, plentiful teeth and a couple of rarities! My wife started the day off right by finding a symphyseal cow shark tooth, I still can't hardly believe that she found it! Later on I stepped over a log to find a Meg leaning up against another log. Later on in the day, my daughters were hunting together and when I got home and checked out what they found, there was an Alopias grandis there! I finished the day off by spying a 2 1/2" Mako sitting high and dry...I couldn't ask for a better day on the river with my family!
  15. WhodamanHD

    Symphyseal Otodus?

    Seeing this online, one of the hundreds of patho otoduses that come out of Morocco, but I have a suspicion this is a Symphyseal tooth, note the offset root. They thought he same on the parasymphyseal FB group (strange such a thing exists) But, I am not sure, you guys know? It’s not expensive, and I think symphs are cool.
  16. So you see from Morocco (Ouled Abdoun, late paleocene- early Eocene?) These funky looking Cow sharks called Weltonia ancistrodon. Though I don’t own one, I still have questions about it. The questions I have are the following: 1) There are always lowers. Never, not once, have I seen for sale an upper. Where are they? What do they look like? What about Symphyseals? 2) Have they ever been found anywhere else? I find it hard to believe they only come from the one site. 3) what is the purpose of the weird blade? Any papers on this?
  17. Found both these symphyseal notorynchus this year, they are quite certainly among my best finds from 2017. They’re from two different locations in the Antwerp area.
  18. Hey Folks, Got this tooth in the spoils pile at the Aurora Fossil museum. I think it is a Physogaleus contortus symphyseal tooth, looking for confirmation or alternatives. It is 1/2 inch on slant. Thanks, Tony PS @MarcoSr, @siteseer, @sixgill pete, @Al Dente
  19. digit

    Cookiecutter Shark Tooth

    The stratigraphic information for this locality is questionable and so is specified vaguely. The environment is marine shell hash that may span late Miocene-Pleistocene. Dr. Richard C. Hulbert, Jr. from FLMNH had this to say about the locality: There are two “formations” found near the surface in that area of the state. One is the middle to late Miocene Peace River Formation. The other “formation” possible is has been informally called the Okeechobee Formation by Tom Scott, and consists of the sandy shell beds formerly called the Caloosahatchee, Bermont, and Fort Thompson formati
  20. Working in Singapore the last six months, I was eager to look for teeth in my favorite places. Unfortunately, the best holes had silted in with sand and black decaying leaves and it took a lot of digging and screening. Didn't find anything spectacular, just lots of small teeth. One might be a sand shark symphyseal, small with a large almost rectangular root. Also a squirrel/rat tooth but not black and shiny like the shark teeth (put pictures under ID help). A start anyway.
  21. Found this yesterday at Brownie Beach, Maryland. I know it's from a Cow Shark, but I'm not sure about the specific kind. Any ideas?
  22. sixgill pete

    megalodon symphyseal

    A very rare and nice, small megalodon symphyseal tooth. A tooth position that was not in all megs.
  23. sixgill pete

    hemipristis symphyseal

    Self Collected at the Lee Creek Mine. This hemi lower symphyseal has great coloration.
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