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Found 24 results

  1. Hexanchus andersoni (Jordan 1907)

    From the album Pisces

    3cm. at the base. Miocene Found at Sharktooth Hill, Kern County, California Thanks to Tony (ynot) for this one.
  2. I have found several smaller fragments before, but never an intact one. This one turned up at the end of a very long day and I fortunately spotted it as my son was shoveling matrix into the sifting table. I startled him mid-shovel by shouting "STOP!" when I saw a row of white points sticking out of some matrix. Son was just about to throw another shovelful on top of it. Nice reflexes by him to change course mid-air to avoid me (now shielding the tooth with my body - LOL). Worth it. :-) Definitely had potential but I didn't know how much root was going to remain. After some careful cleaning I was thrilled. I can see from those cracks why I've had such a hard time finding a complete one.
  3. Hexanchus sp.

    From the album Misc. Cenozoic Specimens

    This might be H. agassizi, I am unsure.
  4. Hexanchus griseus.jpg

    From the album My collection of recent shark teeth

    Species: Hexanchus griseus (Bluntnose sixgill shark) Orgin: Madagascar (Indic ocean) (general) body length: 6m Diving depth: ≤2500m
  5. We know that fossils are not the priority for people at the moment. They are not for us either but I have found a good amount of stress relief in going through a large donation we got. The material is all from STH and we have enough to make a trade. It was part of the donation actually. Extra fossils for sale or for trade to improve our collection. I would like to avoid sales or doing smaller trades just for shipping reasons so I decided to put the trade stuff out as one lot. Given the current state of the world, consider this a post corona virus trade offer. We would probably not ship for 2-4 weeks if not a bit longer so we would not expect immediate shipping. Nobody needs to risk a trip to the post office. I did however want to put it out there. I think a little engagement among fossil nerds may be a good thing at this time We tried to put together a pretty decent representation of the shark and ray fauna plus a variety of colors. Miocene Temblor Formation, Round Mountain Silt Member Kern County, California Carcharodon hastalis- 8 teeth, variety of positions, variety of colors, none bigger than 1.5" Cosmopolitodus planus- 8 teeth, upper and lower, beautiful color array Isurus desori- 1 tooth Hemiprisitis serra- 1 symphyseal tooth Hexanchus andersonii- one partial tooth (I think upper) Heterodontus- 1 lateral tooth Physogaleus- 4 teeth Galeocerdo- 3 teeth Carcharhinus- 3 teeth Squatina Squalus Galeorhinus Included but not pictured- a couple of Cetorhinus teeth and a Mustelus tooth. Various Batoid fossils. We are open to any shark tooth offers but we do have some specific needs/wants. I listed them below. GW teeth Squaliformes- any family except Squalus Orectolobiformes- Hemiscyllium, Rhincodon, Ginglymostoma (Eocene & Cretaceous) Otodus sokolovi Isurus oxyrinchus and retroflexus some specific Cretaceous material- Cardabiodontid, Squatina, Ginglymostoma, Cretorectolobus, Odontaspis, Cantioscyllium, Cretoxyrhina PM us if you have any questions, need to see additional pictures, or want to make an offer.
  6. Yesterday, I got back from a family vacation to California. While there, I was able to spend two days digging at the Ernst Quarries. The weather was beautiful and the teeth were plentiful! Carcharodon planus hiding in the rock.
  7. Hexanchus microdon (Agassiz 1843)

    From the album Pisces

    15mm. long Eocene From Khouribga, Morocco
  8. 2108294409100-1687.jpg

    From the album Belgium

  9. Holy Cow!

    Found this beauty during a business trip to Southern California. My first complete cow shark tooth. My best personal find. Measures just shy of 2” from Capistrano formation.
  10. Hexanchus symphyseal (my first one!!!!)

    From the album Eocene vertebrates of Ukraine

    8 years of collecting in that area, and finally a cowshark symphyseal
  11. Since my first time finding one I have been obsessed with cowshark teeth. I’ll share some of my collection and please share me what you have. Thanks! Notorynchus Cepedianus, Calvert fm Hexanchus sp, from Chile Notorynchus Kempi, Kazakhstan Notorynchus Colonsii, Muddy Creek, VA
  12. Hello, Found this interesting tooth in Bakersfield, in the Round Mountain Silt formation on Dec 24, 2017. To me it looks like a pathological upper tooth from a cow shark (hexanchus). There seems to be a very small inclusion on the side of the tooth (second photo), but hard to say if it was there when the shark lost it. The tooth is about the size of an American penny coin. Any validating comments or ideas are appreciated.
  13. D967615D-62FD-4D45-A086-7D51B10B7884.jpeg

    From the album Shark teeth and associated fossils from Antwerp, Belgium

    Hexanchus, Belgium, Antwerp area
  14. 28086026-116C-4617-BCB7-1E650B78905E.jpeg

    From the album Shark teeth and associated fossils from Antwerp, Belgium

    Hexanchus Griseus, Belgium, Antwerp area
  15. Hunting Antwerp, Belgium

    Hello everyone, Here are some recent finds from Antwerp, Belgium. Going back tomorrow so wish me luck
  16. Hexanchus microdon

  17. Hexanchiform anteriors

    From the album Eocene vertebrates of Ukraine

    A - Hexanchus microdon B - Notorynchus kempi
  18. Six-gill cow shark

    A nice upper shark tooth from the six-gill cow shark, from Chile. Possibly from a male. One cusp is missing (far right in first photo).
  19. Hexanchus from Chile

    Hi all, I have here a six-gill cow shark tooth (Hexanchus) from the Atacama desert. I do have a few questions about it: What is the species name? What position in the jaw is it? Exactly how old is it? (I'd like this to be as precise as possible; if you could tell me the precise stage it would be perfect!) Thanks for the help! Max
  20. Hi All, Here is my second post to TFF. Gotten some use out of my floating sifters lately! Brownie's Beach, Father's Day 2013: Took my boys out to eat at Denny's to fuel up for a day of sifting at Brownie's Beach. Nothing major to report other than it cost us $31 to get onto the beach. Mostly small tigers and a couple sand tigers to show for it. Will not go there again except in the non-summer months. Parker's Creek, June 20, 2013: Did not have my sifters, so resorted to walking the beach here after doing some canoeing. Nothing particularly notable except for a Hexanchus gigas (based on comparison to illustration in Kent 1994). Can post photo later for confirmation. Green's Mill Run, June 26, 2013: Had the sifters here with my boys and took a day off from our OBX vacation to zip over to Greenville. VERY productive! Most notable finds: Two nice mosasaur teeth 1"+ C. carcharias 1"+ Isurus sp. 2.5" Scapanorhynchus sp. This creek is pretty stinky and loaded with glass, but it was worth it! Mike
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