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Found 13 results

  1. Demopolis Formation ID help

    We got a lot of 20 shark teeth from the Demopolis Formation, Frankstown location I believe. I basically separated them by those I think are Goblin teeth and those that I think are not lol Pic 1 I believe these are Scapanorhynchus teeth. Pic 2 and 3. My best guess on this one is Paranomotodon. I am very unsure of that ID.
  2. Whose tooth?

    Hello from Mississippi! I've never posted on here before but I need some experienced eyes to help out with this ID. I found this tooth fragment at the w.m. browning cretaceous fossil park near frankstown last time I went sifting down there. It's been bugging me that I dont know what it is. Def not like the shark teeth you find there so that leaves croc? or mosasaur? Or something else? Its hollow and looks like it would have had a slightly curved cone shape if whole. Any insight would be helpful. Thanks!
  3. Worn mosasaur vert?

    Hello all, A friend of mine sent me these photos of a piece she found at the WM Browning fossil park in NE Mississippi. Without seeing the item, my best guess was a worn mosasaur vertebra. Any ideas? Thanks in advance! -Caleb
  4. These fossils were found recently in NE Mississippi at the WM Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park. Please help to identify. The far left appears to be a mosasaur. The rest are different from other items I have found down there. The far right fossil literally looks like something that has been broken and fused back together. On the two darker, pointed items, the right is more flat. Thanks
  5. Mosasaurus or Something Else?

    Please help identity. Is this a mosasaur or something else? This tooth was found of the WM Browning Cretaceous Fossil park. This is shaped somewhat different than other mosasaur that I have found at the park (more slender and recurved). For example, this looks much different than the pterygoid tooth in my collection. Thanks for your insight.
  6. The shark teeth shown in the pics were recently found at the WM Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park in Frankstown, MS. They appear to be different than some of the more common teeth found there (i.e. goblin shark). In the publication that was produced for the park, the closet match appears to be Otodus appendiculatus, but I am not finding exact matches online. Of the four teeth, 1 (more triangle) and 4 (recurved, more pointed cuspids) stand out. Any thoughts?
  7. Please help identify the object in the pics below. These were obtained from the WM Browning Cretaceous Fossil park in Frankstown, MS. This was a unique find compared to the typical fossils found there. This does not appear to be a 'rock', but not a shark tooth either. Thanks
  8. Please Help Identify - Tooth

    Please help identify this tooth. This was found at the W.M. Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park in Frankstown, MS yesterday. It look like a back molar perhaps.
  9. Tooth identification

    Found small tooth at Frankstown, 20 mile creek, Mississippi. Known as a Cretaceous outcrop. Tooth was mixed among shark teeth. Any ideas is appreciated.
  10. I have no idea what this is. Found in NE Mississippi (cretaceous). Potential invert, or plant?
  11. Please help identify. The teeth shown in the pictures were recently found at the W.M. Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park in Frankstown, MS. Oddly enough, they were found within about 15 minutes of each other in the same area. Each tooth is about 1/2 inches from tip to base and they all have the middle indentation in the base. In the photo of four, the left most tooth has the lines running through it, while the middle two appear to be more smooth and without any features. The tooth shown on the right appear to be more of a rock until I noticed it had the same indention in the base. Any insight would be most appreciated. Thanks
  12. Please help identify the four objects in the attached pictures. I thin the shark teeth is the Otodus appendiculatus or Cretalamna Appendiculata. I am unsure on the 'shell' and the two remaining objects. Perhaps, they are the fangs of the Enchodus Sp? All were found at the Frankstown Fossil Site (W.M. Browning Cretaceous Fossil Park) in Frankstown, MS. Thanks for your help.
  13. 20 Mile Creek, Frankstown, Ms

    Need help identifying this small molar collected at the Frankstown site last weekend. The second image shows about 2/3 of what we found in a few hours on Saturday.