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Found 15 results

  1. Mystery Skull

    I bought this skull at a bones and brews event. I was told it was a 35 million year old camel skull. However, i noticed thats probably not true. Do any of you guys know what this is?
  2. White River fm. Mammal Teeth

    Hey everyone, I found these teeth in the White River fm of eastern Wyoming last summer and wanted to see what people on the forum thought they were. 1st is what I believe to be an oreodont tooth (possibly Merycoidodon). It's .8 cm wide and 1.5 cm from root to crown. 2nd I believe may be a Poebrotherium tooth but I'm unsure. It's about .5 cm wide and .9 cm long. 3rd may be from a Leptomeryx but I'm not sure. It's about .4 cm wide and .9 cm long.
  3. Emmitsburg MD Find

    Backyard was a prehistoric lake. Dino fossils found close by. Found these recently. They clearly seem to be teeth with a root stem and ridges. Possibly some herbivore, or else, I could just be wrong. Any help would be humbly appreciated Please zoom in. Could not get good pics with file size limit.
  4. Mammal tooth, Mastodon?

    Hey guys, I was thinking this was some sort of mastodon related baby tooth however I am now unsure. Right around 2" in diameter, 1.5" in width and maybe .75" in height. Thanks, corgi
  5. More skull fragments found in a shoe box

    Back again guys! I wanted to thank you all again for your help in ID'ing the Oreodont skull that my Grandmother gave me when I was a child. Thanks to everyone's help I was able to secure the two halves together and will hopefully be able to get it mounted, but honestly its great as it is. You guys are freakin' awesome. And on to more good news! I found another shoe box that we were literally going to throw in the dumpster, opened it up to find (you guessed it, especially if you read the title) more skull/jaw parts! One looks maybe like a carnivore/omnivore? And the other maybe a lower jaw bone of a herbivore? No clue, so I thought I'd ask you experts! The first looks like she had more of the top of the skull from residue from resin or glue, but I didn't find anything that would attach to it. Its about three and a half inches long and about the same in width judging by whats left of the orbitals area.
  6. I was a lucky recipient of a wonderfully CRAPPY package from @Nimravis a couple of months ago. Now I need some educating. 1. The only recognizable inclusions in this coprolite are plant fragments, most of which appear to be woody debris. There is one relatively intact "leaf?" that may be recognizable to some of you experienced Mazon Creek folks. My educated guess is it is from a lycopod. Can anyone confirm this. From what I have read, the only herbivores large enough to have produced a mass of this size are Arthropleura, the giant millipede arthropods. How exciting is that!?! 2. This one looks like some sort of stem fragment. Would this be from a lycopod as well?
  7. Herbivorous tooth, Essex, UK

    Hi all, I’m completely stumped by this. I found this on the foreshore of Holland on Sea, Essex near Clacton on Sea. The area is associated with London Clay deposits which usually throw out striatolamia and Otodus teeth. There is also Red Crag which throws out bivalves. Then again there are glacial deposits that have thrown out mammoth remains. Later still there is the Clacton spear and Clactonian assemblage of tools claimed to be evidence of the first hominid in the UK. So what is this? It has the “feel” of stone / pebble. It doesn’t “feel” or “look” recent but of course that means nothing. I’ve seen nothing like this from this area before although it resembles a herbivore tooth I have seen before so please.....help!
  8. Are there any theropod dinosaur fossils that can be found in Ontario, Canda that is in a public collecting site that is Legal? examples of theropod dinosaurs: tyrannosaurids, dromaeosaurids, etc.
  9. Deinocheirus dinosaur

    Found this article about this interesting looking dino. Enjoy! http://phenomena.nationalgeographic.com/2014/10/22/deinocheirus-exposed-meet-the-body-behind-the-terrible-hand/
  10. This item was found on Kiptopeke beach, on the southern tip of the Eastern Shore of Virginia. I collect skulls (not fossils), so was pretty sure this is an herbivore tooth, and bigger than a horse. It is heavy, like a stone. From poking around some, my guess at this stage would be a bison molar. Some kind of large, extinct bison, I'd much appreciate any discussion, as this is the first fossil of note that I've ever found.
  11. Edmontosaurus annectens Dentary

    From the album Reptile Fossils

    Edmontosaurus annectens (Marsh, 1892) Jaw fragment of a juvenile Edmontosaurus. Location: Hell Creek Formation, South Dakota, USA Age: Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  12. Edmontosaurus annectens Chervon

    From the album Reptile Fossils

    Edmontosaurus annectens (Marsh, 1892) Chevron of an Edmontosaurus. Location: Hell Creek Formation, South Dakota, USA Age: Maastrichtian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  13. Fossil Herbivore Jaw Found In The Ocean

    Hello, my name is Cathy and I was recommended to your site by Carl Mehling of the American Museum of Natural History. I found a jaw fragment in the surf on Holgate Beach in New Jersey. He feels that it may be from a bison or musk ox dating to the Ice Age. Does anyone have any further information? Thank you!
  14. I am looking for the following coprolites: Ammonite coprolite (long and squiggly - looks like modern art) Coprolite with partially digested ammonites Shrimp burrow lined with elongated fecal pellets Herbivore coprolites that have recognizable vegetable matter (I know some nice patties have been found in ND) Double ichnos (coprolite that has been stepped in or bitten) Anything unusual Most of what I have to trade are other coprolites, but I do have a few nice slabs/pieces of petrified wood, turtle shell fragments, gar scales, unknown small vertebra, microfossils, septarian nodules, mineral specimens, etc., that I would be willing to part with for the right specimen(s).
  15. What Mouth Did This Tooth Come From?

    Last year while hunting a late Cretaceous Coon Creek formation, i happened up on this tooth. (Or what is left of it. It wasn't in the layer in situ, but was laying in the creek where it cuts through a good CC outcrop. You can tell, whatever did this to the animal it came from was a beast...one hungry boy! Now, to me, this tooth looks like some sort of herbivore. I did take this item and have it looked @ by a professional, who told me he believed it to have been a horse tooth, & though it must have come from a deposit above the CC formation......@ first, that sounded pretty good to me.......so i went home and found some old horse skulls and pulled some teeth! The first photo has the old specimen in the center, it is encircled by "modern" horse teeth. This is for a comparison view. Specimen in question seems to be longer than any of the modern type, even though it is missing alot. Also.....the more i thought about it, there is nothing anywhere above the CC formation in this creek but the Ripley formation....which is alao marine and of a late Cretaceous age. And with this tooth being this color, it is consistent with the color of teeth (in general) collected from the CC formation, which is concentrated with glouconite. I haven't eliminated a horse as the possible source, but would like opinions as to other possible origins.....what mouth did this thing come from?
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