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Found 10 results

  1. Hello, I was browsing through our favorite auction site and stumbled on a psittacosaurus leg. The seller seems very reliable but I just wanted to make sure. Found in China Cretaceous Approx. 6 in.
  2. I found this bone 10 days ago , recognized a toe bone, eliminated tapir, but thought it might be Peccary because I had found a peccary molar previous time out. A bad assumption. I sent the 92.7 mm bone into University of Florida fossil Identification service, which usually means Richard Hulbert. He helps me a lot with fossil questions and identifications. I like to return the favor but in most cases, Richard has seen my fossil clones hundreds or thousands of times. YES !!!! YES !!! Found a bone that Richard needs. Time to make a donation... 4th Metatarsals of Castoroides are HARD to find... Photo's of them on the Internet are hard to find... At 3.65 inches, this specimen may be smaller , earlier giant beavers like Castoroides leiseyorum or Castoroides ohioensis dilophidus. Enjoy, I am... Jack
  3. Bouldnor Cliff Metatarsal

    Hi, I headed out yesterday morning to Bouldnor Cliff on the early morning low tide for what would be a rather "interesting" collecting trip (finger numbingly cold weather followed by getting badly bitten by a loose dog). I picked up some nice pieces including a Bothriodon jaw, and this very nice metatarsal bone. My initial ideas were that it was crocodilian however after doing research online I've seen quite a few similar looking metatarsals in variety of other animals, so I was wondering if anyone would be able to lend a hand in IDing it. It seems to be fairly intact apart from slight damage to the proximal and distal ends. It's 7.5cm long and 0.7cm wide, with a very flat and thin profile. Unfortunately when the dog bit me I dropped my collecting bag smashing the bone in half, so I've had to glue it back together as best I can. Thank you, Theo
  4. Pinniped metatarsal?

    Hey Y'all, I was cleaning some matrix pieces and this was exposed. I think it is an Allodesmus metatarsal but would like other (more informed) opinions on it. Thanks Everyone. Ynot
  5. Hadrosaur metatarsal

    From the album Nigel's album

    Location of find USA
  6. Struthiomimus or Nano?

    Hi everyone! I have another puzzle for you all! I REALLY appreciate your help identifying these bones, and even though I may never know what they really came from it is so interesting to propose and discuss possibilities. The majority of the bones I found this summer (in Montana) were really odd and hard to identify... They all came from roughly the same 5'x5' spot in the same formation. Anyways, this one is no doubt theropod. It's beautiful with awesome preservation aside from the whole 'missing an entire side' thing. Hopefully you can help me out! Thanks so much! More to come... ☺️ -Lauren P.S. Sorry for the white spots. Had to put it back together and haven't painted yet.
  7. Dromaeosaur Metatarsal

    Partial metatarsal of a Theropod dinosaur. Probably from a Dromaeosaurid. Very similar to metatarsal II and IV of Velociraptor.
  8. Adding color to bones

    Just curious what the general consensus is here for adding color back into specimens that have been faded out. Some of the most common ideas I have heard is furniture polish. I have a hard time believing that there is no company out there that has specific materials for this. I would think that a company like Paleo BOND would have some sort of color products fro people to use. Any help and suggestions would be much appreciated. Sincerely, J
  9. Metapod (?) ID

    Hello there! I need your help. I've collected this two in a late Pleistocene conglomerate. This "quarry" has yielded only rancholabrean fauna, horses, mammoth, bison, etc. But I cannot ID this two metacarpals/metatarsals (?)... Can you help me? *The scalebar is on cm. Lateral view Volar(?) view Palmar(?) view
  10. deer metapodials

    From the album BONES

    These are white tail deer cannon bones, much favored by Native Americans for tool-making. (This image is best viewed by clicking on the "options" button on the upper right of this page => "view all sizes" => "large".)

    © Harry Pristis 2013

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