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Found 56 results

  1. Made it to NSR yesterday, managed a nice haul. Was a bit hazardous in the rain, but the isolation was nice. Wondering especially about the plate, but any knowledge dropped on me is always appreciated!
  2. Basilosaurus molar still attached

    From the album Marine reptiles and mammals

    Basilosaurus isis molar(one side serrated, the other side smooth)still embedded in a small piece of jaw bone. sadly I don't have any information about the fossil other than it is B.isis, and was found in Egypt.
  3. Teeth ID.

    Zdravo to all! Again with some archeological finds! Found these two teeth with so many pottery and other bones side by side.I'm thinking that these two are maybe from a Fox (canine) and this bigger one may be from a Bos...If u can give me some tips about this it would be nice as always. P.s. U can clearly see that this canine has a hole in it so it was probably for the necklace. Thanks
  4. Hi everyone, I took a step b ack from the forum and fossil collecting in general due to health issues (which turned out ok for now) but I recently obtained this beautiful specimen the other day and although it has it's flaws, I love it. It is a partial molar which belonged to a wooly mammoth.
  5. Bison or Camel molar?

    Found this years ago in Myrtle beach South Carolina, I thought it was a bison molar but I've seen some fossilized camel teeth recently that looked possibly closer to my tooth, any ideas are welcome!
  6. Mammuthus primigenius (Blumenbach 1799)

    From the album Vertebrates (other than fish)

    Molar from a juvenile animal. 15x10x4cm. Pleistocene. Found somewhere in Germany, but the seller couldn't tell me from where exactly.
  7. Molar fossil

    I found this partial molar this morning at Myrtle Beach South Carolina , any clues what it belonged to?
  8. Fossil ID mammal teeth?

    Found this three on the savannah river near Tybee Island. A I think might be a capybara tooth? B I have no idea! C Maybe dolphin? It has a curvness where I think another tooth created some wear. Any help is appreciated! Thanks!!
  9. Hey guys, Skye and I have decided to put up a tooth for trade, we're chasing Crocodilian material, preferably not alligator though. Yes we have export permit for this one too, so international trades are welcome. As you can see it's half a molar, split down the middle between the 2 roots.
  10. Went and met up with dodo4 from the forum today and on our walk I found this monster, couldn't be happier!
  11. Could this be a small molar???????

    I may be completely off track but could this be a small partial molar? Also including 2 teeth I found close by.. Thank you for taking the time to look!!!!!
  12. Hi! Its been awhile since I posted so I've accumulated several new specimens. They are all from a beach in the Savannah River. Many are broken... A - Giant Beaver Tusk B - Elephant Ivory piece (note the schreger pattern) (Is there a way to know the species?) C - Capybara D - ??? E - Canis ??? F - Tapir ??? G - ??? H - ??? I'll post more in a second part... Any comments are greatly appreciated!!!
  13. Hi! I found this in a beach in the Savannah River. Its 3.5 inches long and 1.5 inches thick on the middle. It has a weird curveness that you can appreciate better on the Side 4 pictures. It made me think of where the other jaw tooth fits?! I looks like a sperm whale tooth but I'm not sure. Any input is greatly appreciated!!!
  14. Savannah River - Small mammal molar

    Hi! I found this small beauty at a beach in Savannah River. Any input is appreciated. Thanks for checking it out!
  15. My grandpa found this and other fossiles on a work site in the 60s I believe. In the south west of France. What do you think it is? Thanks!
  16. Woolly rhino molar

    From the album @Max-fossils 's Zandmotor Finds

    An awesome woolly rhino molar, of the species Coelodonta antiquatis. Though the chewing surface is slightly damaged, this is so far my best Zandmotor find!
  17. Hi, A few weeks back I posted in the ID section about a fragment of mammal molar I had found whilst collecting at Hamstead. The Hamstead to Bouldnor coast is an Eocene/Oligocene locality and one the best sites in the UK for tertiary vertebrate remains from crocodiles, turtles, fish, and quite frequently mammals too, and was deposited in a paludal environment in the Hampshire Basin. I was aware it was a fragment of a rhinoceros tooth but couldn't be sure if it was from a more modern Pleistocene type like Stephanorhinus or a much more older rhinocerotid like Ronzotherium, an early hornless rhinoceros which is a a very rare part of the post Grande Coupre mammal fauna found in the Bouldnor Fm. Only 6 finds attributed to Ronzotherium have been discovered here since the late-19th century, the last record I can find is from 1999, all have been referred to the species romani. After the suggestions of some users on this forum and further research online I excitingly noticed some similarities to the molars of Ronzotherium. Straight away I contacted Dr Martin Munt, the curator at the Isle Of Wight's paleontological museum 'Dinosaur Isle' to bring the find to his attention in case it was from Ronzotherium. He passed the images on to colleagues at the Natural History Museum in London, who confirmed the molar as being from Ronzotherium. This was really exciting news to hear considering the rarity of material like this in the Bouldnor fm. The museum staff were really excited too and asked if it would be possible for me to bring the specimen in for them to borrow for a period and look at it in further detail. Suffice to say the molar is on it's way to the museum tomorrow afternoon to be dropped off and spend some time the laboratories there, and if needs be I'm more than happy to make a permanent donation to help learn more about the species and the UK's tertiary past. It's a really exciting find that I feel really lucky to have discovered, and definitely makes 6am starts and Saturday mornings scrambling through fallen trees and mudslides worth it! (I've attached a picture of the specimen below along with a reconstruction of the species, the proto and metaloph are present and so is an intact lingual valley, the enamel is also really well preserved)
  18. Woolly Rhino molar

    A nice lower molar of the woolly rhino, found on the Zandmotor. Note that the chewing surface is slightly damaged. Found as beach float, from offshore deposits.
  19. Help ID

    Hi! I'm new here! I need some help to ID some fossils I've found a couple of days ago. Thanks!!!
  20. Mystery molar from Hamstead

    Hi, Haven't been on here for a while as I've been quite busy lately but I managed to get out collecting yesterday at my usual spot along the coast at Hamstead. Whilst I was collecting I came across this fragment of a fossil molar washed up on the beach. From the look of it I'd tentatively say that it's from the Pleistocene gravels (which can be found along most of the cliff tops and offshore), however a lot of the Eocene/Oligocene material can also appear to be quite young and in good condition. To me it resembles a fragment of rhinoceros or elephant tooth, but at the same time it also looks similar to Paleotherium molars I have seen, whose remains have been found in the tertiary clays here. The enamel has been worn down to the dentine and the growth pattern can also be seen in the enamel. Any opinions or help as to what it could be would be greatly appreciated.
  21. A successful Zandmotor hunt!

    Hello everyone! Saturday, I went hunting again at the Zandmotor. Even though it is only 25 min away by car from my house, I don't get to hunt there often. First off, a small introduction to the Zandmotor: The Zandmotor is a big beach extension between Kijkduin and Ter Heijde, and it is made by man. The fossils found there are mainly seashells (clams and cockles), which fill the beach, and also mammal bones, which most people search for (most just ignore the seashells, which leaves more for a seashell-lover like me ). Sometimes great white shark teeth are found too, but they are the only species of shark found at the Zandmotor (from what I heard); it's a mystery as to how the shark teeth got there. All the fossils date from the Pleistocene to the Holocene periods (so they are relatively young). The reason that fossils can be found there is because the fossils got dredged up from the North Sea, which is very rich in fossils; the case is similar for the Maasvlakte 2 and the Hoek van Holland, two other locations on the Dutch coast. The Zandmotor actually just looks like any other normal sandy beach, and many people just use it as such. In fact many people that regularly go on the Zandmotor ignore that fossils can be found! The Zandmotor is also a popular place for taking your dog out for a walk. Now my trip report: When we arrived, it was still rather cloudy, but at least it wasn't raining and there was little wind. We did put on our fat coats and were well prepared to face the cold. The small crash of the waves and the squawk of the seagulls filled the air. In the background, the harbor could be seen. Lucky for us, the weather quickly cleared up and gave way to a nice blue sky.
  22. Big mammal tooth

    Hi all, Had a very successful hunt at the Zandmotor yesterday (will post a trip report soon), where I namely found this jewel: a very big nearly complete mammal tooth! Looks a lot like a molar. But I have no idea of what animal it came from... Anyone have a clue? Found on the Zandmotor, NL; Pleistocene in age. Happy Easter everyone! Max
  23. Hippo Molar?

    Hello everyone! Behold the only tooth in my collection that doesn't belong to a dinosaur. . My daughter purchased it a few few years ago at the fossil show in Edison, New Jersey. Unfortunately, I've committed the cardinal sin of fossil collecting and lost the card with the name of the animal and the location it which is was found. The only thing I remember is that it was an Ice Age Hippopotamus and that it was found in Germany. Thanks so much for your help! More photos coming!
  24. Mastodon Tooth

    Okay, So... I don't really need help to ID this recent find. I just wanted to show it off. I really enjoy and appreciate this forum... so many knowledgeable and helpful people here.
  25. Molars

    Miocene. Thinking molars. One looks like its broken in half width wise. Thinking camel?? Full one is 2 1/4" long, 1" wide, about 1" thick. Broken one is 2" long, 1 1/4" wide, 7/16" thick. Thoughts.
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