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Found 11 results

  1. Hello all I have an unusual request for you all. I would like to see the results of prolonged weathering of in-situ fossils. So I was wondering if someone here has ever seen a fossil in-situ they didn't think was possible to extract, and a fossil of the same, or similar piece worn away sometime later. Ideally with an estimated time for the fossil to wear down. The turtles of the White River formation are the first thing that come to mind about this, but trackways should be possible too. The more impressive the fossils is, the better. Additionally, a picture of a specific natural spo
  2. PrehistoricWonders

    Fossil? Vert

    Hi all, I found this bone on the beach today and wanted your guys thoughts. I really didn’t think it was fossilized, but I did the burn test anyway to be sure, and there is no burning hair smell. What are your guys thoughts? It was found in New Jersey, on a beach where I have found a couple shark teeth(4 or 5) including a Great White and a couple sand tigers. I think it’s a worn vertebrae, but I don’t know beyond that. When I get home I can get measurements, but I’d guess ~1-1.5” by ~1”. @Praefectus @Al Dente @MarcoSr @Darktooth @hokietech96 @Trevor @frankh8147
  3. James Savage

    Mammoth Milk/Juvenile Tooth?

    Hello everyone I've been reading the forum for about a year but this is my first post/question. I found this today that I think might be a mammoth milk/juvenile tooth. I found it on a Savannah River, GA dredge spoil island that has a mix of Miocene to modern fossils and bones. Most of what we find is heavily worn and tumbled by the river or dredging. I saw this and first thought it was just another rock and then something made me hold on to it. It's heavily worn but it looks pretty much like a tooth I bought off of online. The first two images are of it by itse
  4. PLB9eight

    GMR tooth ID

    Found this at GMR the weekend of the Aurora festival. Could this be an Angustidens or possibly older? It’s really worn so an exact ID might not be possible but it seems the cusps would have been really prominent had they not been so worn. This was sifted from the creek bed. Is Auriculatus a possibility in this case? It was very interesting to me.
  5. Rosie021

    Fossil or really worn shell?

    Hi! So I found a shell one of my old friends gave me when I was a child and I remember he told me this was a very old shell, I'm curious if this is a modern shell thats just really worn or if it's a fossil. I don't know enough to be able to tell myself sadly. Thank you!
  6. LordTrilobite

    Tyrannosaurid tooth

    Tooth of a Tyrannosaurid. This tooth belongs to either Albertosaurus, Gorgosaurus or Daspletosaurus. Note the wear facets on the top and medial side of the tooth.
  7. LiamL

    Worn bone

    I found this worn bone looking nodule today near whitby. any ideas if its reptile or fish? Or just too worm to tell? cheers
  8. greel

    Looks toothy

    From a creek in NC that has Cretaceous fossils. Could it be a very worn mosasaur tooth?
  9. Max-fossils

    Worn echinoid from Spain?

    Hi all, Some time ago I made a post asking about what the fossil my friend had found was. Now he gave it to me (because he doesn't have a passion for it), which of course I was really glad with. Anyways, by surprise he gave me a second one too. It's also from a beach near Sevilla (Spain); I'm thinking that it's another worn echinoid. Am I right? Best regards, Max
  10. I like Mosasaurs so I've been buying some cool stuff here and there for a while now. I have some loose teeth with and without roots and a few jaws. for a while now I've been noticing some interesting patterns. Or rather a single pattern that keeps showing up. I have 42 loose teeth and a number of these teeth have some wear patterns on them. Some just have some random wear here and there or tips broken or worn off of them. But a significant number of teeth have damage to the enamel on the front side of the tooth. Sometimes on the lateral side and sometimes on the labial side. Sometimes on both
  11. prem

    Mystery Peace River bone

    We found this well-worn bone in the Peace River several years ago. At the time, I chalked it up to being a very worn vertebra of some sort, but the flatness [edit: and thinness] of it gives me pause. It is about 3" x 2.5 " x 1", with a rather rectangular profile. As can be seen in the photos, the edges of the bone are very worn down and polished, showing cross-sectioning through the Haversian canals. On the top and bottom, the bone becomes extremely flat, which had led to my initial conclusion of it being some sort of spinal element. Thanks, in advance, for any assistance. ---Prem
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