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  1. *FOSSIL FEST 2022!!* Did you know Coastal South Carolina’s lively prehistoric past makes the Lowcountry a unique mecca for a variety of fossils? They range from sharks' teeth, whale, mastodon, giant sloth, sea urchin and primitive horse fossils! Both amateur collectors and paleontologists will share their unique and intriguing findings at this two-day, family-friendly event--back for the first time since 2015!! The two-day event will be 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily Saturday, Feb. 26 & Sunday, Feb. 27. Displays of local fossils and even some exotic fossil material will be on-hand
  2. FossilHunterNYC

    Hudson, Fl

    Is there any spot we can go for Meg/shark teeth in the Hudson Florida area ? I know about Venice but wanted to see if anyone had luck a little bit further up the coast
  3. Lee Taylor

    Venice Shark Tooth Festival

    Are there confirmed plans for a Venice Shark Tooth Festival this year (2022)? Will the dates be April 8-10 as speculated online? Can anyone confirm the online speculation that the location will be 610 Airport Ave E, Venice, FL 34285
  4. I made another trip to Post Oak Creek yesterday. I visited a spot on the creek where I'd already been twice last year, in the first months of my fossil hunting. The conditions the second trip were much like yesterday, months of low water and very picked over. I didn't find much that second trip. But I suspected that I have become much better at spotting tiny teeth on a gravel bar, and went back yesterday anyway. Judging from what I found, I must have been right. There were lots of broken teeth again, and nothing spectacular or unusual enough to justify a post, but I do enjoy docume
  5. isurus90064

    Extraordinary Common Teeth

    Hey guys, I've been off the radar for awhile .. work you know .. been working on Siggraph for those of you who are familiar with software development. Just wanted to start a new topic here .. This one is right at 3.00" - 7.62cm C. carcharias Bahia Inglesa Formation South of Caldera Provincia Copiapo III Regio de Atacama Chile
  6. pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon

    Where are all the British mosasaurs?

    Hi all, While I'm aware that current Cretaceous exposures in Britain are largely restricted to the south and east coasts of the islands (see geological map below; source), significant marine deposition is said to have taken place across much of Great Britain from the Aptian onward (source). As such - and especially considering the richness of the record of the marine ecosystem during the Jurassic- one would expect an abundance of marine reptile remains to be known from British Late Cretaceous sediments as well, the epitome of which, of course, would be the
  7. FloridaMan

    Fossil Shark Tooth

    Can you guys help me identify this tooth. I originally thought it was a Meg, but someone I showed it to thought it might be something else because of its slight curve. Any ideas? Thanks!
  8. Lone Hunter

    Shark teeth ID please

    Large tooth found in Grayson marl, shame the enamel is missing, since root is not all there not positive about ID, Cretolamna? The tiny tooth missing cusp from Eagle Ford and haven't been able to find match but then I'm horrible with teeth.
  9. I need help identifying this jaw bone with teeth. I only have the one picture but the molars are pretty distinctive and hopefully are enough. This was found in the Peace River, Florida. Thanks for any help!
  10. Got back to the Peace River Fl yesterday. When I set off in the kayak at 0820 am it was breezy and a chilly 53* F. The wetsuit was definitely needed if I was going to stand in the river all day. The water was crystal clear and with the sun out it made for a beautiful day. I took some photos after the sun had risen enough to clear the overhanging trees and light up the water. I got back to the gravel bed I have been working on my last few visits and found it undisturbed. Its not off the beaten path and with the water so clear I had feared others might have not
  11. HoppeHunting

    Thrilling Threshers!

    The genus Alopias, commonly known as the Thresher Shark, has been around for millions of years. These sharks use their abnormally long, whip-like caudal fin to stun their prey. This fin can grow to become more than half the length of shark's entire body. It is a strange and fascinating creature, and has been one of my favorite sharks ever since I was a little boy. Today, we fossil hunters can find the fossilized teeth of Thresher Sharks. They are typically rather small, and relatively uncommon. They look really cool in my opinion, and they're among my favorite types of shark teeth that are on
  12. Searcher78

    Aquia micros 2

    Finished searching the three bags I brought home. Was curious if it was worth bringing sifted sand home. I believe it was worth it now. I’m sure I missed some teeth. I didn’t put a ruler next to the small teeth, because it was mostly useless. The majority of the teeth were round fish teeth that were brown or black. Also found were fish teeth blades, fish verts, fish bones, ray teeth, and various shark teeth. To prevent having too many teeth, I usually don’t keep broken teeth
  13. Kolya

    Ray tooth for ID

    Hello! Help please to identify this tooth. In my opinioin it is not Dasyatis, but I dont know which Genus it is... Radius ~ 1 mm. Middle Miocene. Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  14. Kolya

    Rhizoprionodon tooth?

    Hello! Help please with identification. Is it Rhizoprionodon? Length - 4 mm. Age - Eocene. Location - Western Ukraine. Thanks in advance!
  15. cava.zachary

    Various teeth from north Florida river

    Hi all, I have some teeth from a recent fossil hunting trip in north Florida and was hoping some of you with more experience might be able to help with identification. A couple look like they are from a mammalian herbivore of some kind (ungulate?), another appears to be from a carnivore, perhaps a canid? It looks like part is broken off and I wonder if it might have once had a second root. I have a small shark tooth, which looks similar to photos of lemon shark teeth. Finally, several crocodilian teeth. I don't know if there is a way to distinguish Alligator mississippiensis teeth from other e
  16. Searcher78

    Aquia micros

    Brought sifted sand home to go through. Finally going through some. Still have a lot to go. Mostly find round fish teeth. Some of the tiniest teeth I’ve found to date. Using microscope for pics.
  17. Hite_andrew77

    Bison or Cow help

    Would reall appreciate some help if someone could help me determine wether these are cow or bison teeth!
  18. Brandy Cole

    Some teeth in jaw

    Fighting a sinus infection but made it out to the river today for a brief look. Southeast Texas gravel bar. Mostly Pleistocene, but older fossils are theoretically possible from exposures up river. Didn't find much since the river is up, but my most interesting find was this jaw fragment with some teeth intact. Since the biting surfaces are so worn, I'm having trouble with an ID. Is it possible to ID this based on tooth size/shape/location in the jaw? Or to at least narrow it down more so I can refine what type of teeth I should be comparing it to? Thank
  19. This is my first of what I hope to be many posts on TFF, so any suggestions on how to adhere to proper etiquette or improve the reader’s experience is welcome. In 2020, I found my first few teeth while hiking the Alberta badlands. In hind sight, they weren’t all that impressive. But at the time, I was ecstatic! Needless to say, I was hooked. During the winter that followed, I found myself itching to get back out to see what else I could find. In an attempt to scratch my itch, I began looking for online forums and discovered r/fossilid on Reddit which then led me here to TFF
  20. #1 I've seen teeth that look like this one before in @Ridgehiker trip reports to the dinosaur park formation, but he did not describe what they are. This one appears to be rooted, found in Dinosaur Park Formation #2, #3 I believe both of these are fish scales. Possibly Gar, but I'm not certain. Found in Dinosaur Park Formation #4 This one is a mystery to me. Not sure if its a tooth or something else. One side looks like a chewing surface. Found in Dinosaur Park Formation #5 Guessing this is some kind of fish vert. Found in the Scollard, only fish material
  21. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 2022 AT 8 AM – 3 PM (and Sunday the 27th) Gabe Shuler (Cypress Gardens) and Robert Ireland reached out to me and said the Fossil Show is a green light. It is a two-day event starting Saturday February 26th, 2022. -------------------------------------- gabe.shuler@berkeleycountysc.gov (843) 553-0515 -------------------------------------- Recommendations: If you have arrangements to be a vendor or set-up a display you should arrive around 8am. The park hours will be from 9am-5pm but the show will most likely be scheduled to run until around 3pm. --------
  22. Cretaceous Eagle Ford, #1 I know it's worn and broken root but both edges are serrated, Hemipristis? #2 Both Enchodus or the smaller one possible Xiphactinus? #3 Had hard time getting details, assuming it's some kind of tooth, bony fish? Ptychodus?
  23. Hey everyone. I have recently gotten my family into the study of paleontology, but so far, we've only bought fossils online. i.e fossilera. For spring break planning on going Sharks teeth hunting in Summerville South Carolina and are looking for good spots to find sharks teeth and other things. Does anyone here have any suggestions? Thanks in advance!
  24. These are some of the smaller intact teeth I've found in the area that I dont have an ID on. The last one is large enough that is should be rex, but its extremely skinny so I thought I would post and see what people think. Tooth #1 Tooth #2 Tooth #3-8 Tooth #9
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