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Found 10 results

  1. We Found a Big Blue Megalodon Tooth!

    This was such a fun hunt y'all! Cris and I went to a site we haven't hunted since our second ever fossil hunt together, which was YEARS ago! This was a place where Cris buried me in dugong bones because we found so many! The trip back to this site was quite successful. I found an amazing tooth, Cris steals it and hides it... It was a great time! Check our the video if you are interested and have some time
  2. Hey guys! Our buddy Jake (DALLMYD on YouTube) hit us up to take him on his first ever Megalodon Shark Tooth Hunt! So we took him out a couple weeks ago and did our best to make sure he had a successful day! We ended up with some pretty awesome finds by the end of it. Sounds like he's hooked and will be coming back to hunt fossils again. You'll notice a change in the quality on this video. Jake let us use a lot of their footage for ours as well, so huge thanks to him and his camera man Justin for that!
  3. Hemipristis serra 05

    From the album Sharks and their prey ....

    Hemipristis serra North Central, Florida Occasionally there are discussions on the forum about a fossil's intrinsic value to science ..... but I know quite a few of us if not all of us are attracted to some of these tiny time capsules as forms of art, nature's pattern. Persisting beyond their biological task and evolving again for us as a thing of visual fascination and beauty.

    © Matthew Brett Rutland

  4. Hemipristis serra 04

    From the album Sharks and their prey ....

    Hemipristis serra North-Central Florida Hawthorne formation Miocene

    © Matthew Brett Rutland

  5. Hey All! Had a lazy day today so finally got some time to post my Peace River canoeing/fossil trip I went on end of Feb. I went 4 days and 3 nights on the Peace River canoeing, camping, and fossil hunting. We dropped in Wauchula and ended in Arcadia. We had a blast and found some good stuff along the way. This is my 4th year going down there and my first trip where I found my biggest and best condition meg! My buddy had never been fossil hunting (except once to Mazon Creek, pit 11 with me) and he found his first small meg on the river. We saw a lot of wildlife, paddled a lot of water, and shoveled a lot of river bottom. Here's my material from the trip. Enjoy! Armadillo band/scutes, glyptodont scute and tail scute (one of my favorites!), whale bulla, tortoise spur, random bone, and tusk material Jaw (recent deer??), alligator teeth, snake vert, sloth teeth pieces, gator osteoderm (a favorite), and small random bones Peccary tusk??, capybara tooth piece, reconstructed deer antler, horse teeth, piece of petrified wood mammoth tooth pieces (I think same tooth), mastodon enamel pieces, shell (id?) turtle neural pieces, soft shell turtle pieces, gar scale, ray teeth/plate pieces, ray barbs turtle turtle turtle! These are my unknowns glass bottle (any ideas w age on this one???), bone piece? skull bone??, very worn vert of what?
  6. Hemipristis serra 03

    From the album Sharks and their prey ....

    Hemipristis serra North-Central Florida Hawthorne formation Miocene

    © Matthew Brett Rutland

  7. Hemipristis serra 01

    From the album Sharks and their prey ....

    Hemipristis serra North-Central Florida Hawthorne formation Miocene

    © Matthew Brett Rutland

  8. Hemipristis serra 02

    From the album Sharks and their prey ....

    Hemipristis serra North-Central Florida Hawthorne formation Miocene

    © Matthew Brett Rutland

  9. (Canid?) Mammal Tooth ID - Late Miocene

    Hello Everyone, I was curious about a beautiful small tooth that popped into my sifter near Summerville , SC. My assumption is from the Late Miocene ? Hawthorne Formation. I'm not very versed in mammal teeth quite yet. Is this a canid ... small fox, or wolf ? ... premolar ? These images are scans of the tooth. I have been scanning any information and images that I can find but it looks too small for a wolf and doesn't have the right chewing surfaces. Thanks of course in advance. @Harry Pristis ... maybe you have an idea, I know you are well versed in this area. Cheers, Brett
  10. Hello! I probably will not be fossil hunting again for a little while as one of my sons is having surgery this week. So we struck out on a trip today. We walked in the Edisto around Givhans SP but naturally it's thick with sand. After a quick trip to a nearby cemetery to visit our ancestors from that area, we headed to one of two spots we've done before. That spot was so overgrown it wasn't funny. And looking at the creek, it was very sandy (whereas in May it was far more gravelly). We didn't even bother and moved on to the second site. Lots of small shark teeth, some are truly gorgeous! Some bone (I think) and ray plates. Not sure on all of them. I'll probably spend the next couple of days trying to identify everything before blogging it. Here are some photos of the finds after being rinsed off with clean water. (Lots of images... Please pardon the ruler being out of frame on some of these - each tick is a millimeter. I had photos with the ruler better shown but I like the images that were closer up for posting.)
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