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Found 12 results

  1. Hey all, Thought I would share this blog post that has a comprehensive review of all papers in marine mammal paleontology published in 2020. Enjoy! https://coastalpaleo.blogspot.com/2020/12/2020-in-review-advances-in-marine.html
  2. Garish Paleon

    Amazing Pertified Creatures

    I found these petrified specimens on private land in the northwest part of San Antonio, Texas over the last 10 months. I did little, if any digging, as recent rain has exposed them. I'm here to learn about the science, as well as what I have in my possession. They are beautiful creatures whom appear to have been frozen in time. What exactly are they and how did they end up in this state of condition. I'm excited to hear you responses as I am new to this "world of fossils" but a willing participant. Thanks for letting me take part.
  3. Multiple new walruses described in this paper. https://phys.org/news/2020-11-paleontologists-uncover-species-extinct-walruses.html
  4. Hi everyone, I recently came across online Alaskan fossils. Specifically they are a Polar Bear and Walrus tooth from St. Lawrence Island, Alaska. There doesn't seem to be much of a consensus on the age ranges for those teeth, and having those would be useful to me. According to a geological map, St. Lawrence Island, Alaska, is Quaternary at its earliest: https://alaska.usgs.gov/science/geology/state_map/interactive_map/AKgeologic_map.html. That already puts me at a range of 2.6 million - 11,000 years, pretty wide. Initial research suggests polar bears evolved maybe 150,
  5. hemipristis

    Seal or Walrus?

    hello all, it's been a while since I've been on. I hope you are all doing well in these trying times. I recently purchased a series of large mammal phalanges from Lee Creek. They're clearly Yorktown (Pliocene). While they seem to resemble seal phalanges, they're awfully large (14-15 cm). I'm wondering if they are walrus instead? Does anyone know if the last Smithsonian Lee Creek volume (Vol 4) is available online as a pdf? Alternately, are there easy "tolls" that I can use to distinguish, or does anyone feel comfortable making a distinction? Thanks!
  6. Hi all - I did not have time in January when I normally write these up, but thanks to Covid quarantine I managed to get some time last month and write up a comprehensive review on my blog of every single 2019 paper in marine mammal paleontology. Enjoy! https://coastalpaleo.blogspot.com/2020/05/2019-in-review-advances-in-marine.html
  7. I'm trying to identify the polished fossil material in this Georgian English snuffbox, circa 1760 to 1820. Is it mammoth ivory? Walrus? Wood? Something else? The material is set in unhallmarked sterling silver. Thanks in advance for your suggestions. Adam
  8. Shellseeker

    A couple of Ws

    I had the pleasure of meeting a Florida Fossil Expert and dealer of 50 years. I went to his home and viewed many amazing treasures including numerous high quality 6 inch Megs . I also picked up 2 fossils for my collection: A whale tooth from a Bone Valley phosphate mine and a Walrus Tusk Tip from SMR Aggregates Quarry west of Sarasota. Both were found in the 1980s. I love whale and previously had no walrus. At first, I thought that this looks a lot like the heavily fossilized Dugong ribs that I find in the Peace River, but in looking closely at the shape, ridges, texture of the fossil, I
  9. Leeds man finds 140,000-year-old walrus skull while fossil hunting on Yorkshire clifftop, Yorkshire Post https://www.yorkshirepost.co.uk/news/leeds-man-finds-140-000-year-old-walrus-skull-while-fossil-hunting-on-yorkshire-clifftop-1-9266896 Yours, Paul H.
  10. 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 May 23,
  11. D.N.FossilmanLithuania

    Walrus tusk fragment?

    Dear Guys, Today I found very interesting and also simply looking tusk fragment in Varena town (South Lithuania) near my home. Its length is 8,3 cm and it has thick bone layer in the both ends. It is almost straight and by appearance of piece I see that it was long and sharp. The age of fossil is Late Pleistocene, the last glaciation times. Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  12. scubapro67

    Marine Mammal Tooth or Tusk

    Trying to figure if this is a walrus tusk or whale tooth - doesn't look like most of the whale teeth I've seen. I'm inclined more towards a sperm whale. Position in the jaw? This is an inshore ocean/ estuary find from GA. Same area as shark teeth. Thanks for any help.
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