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Found 13 results

  1. Hello! I found this last year in a Cretaceous site in Monmouth County, New Jersey last year and wanted to know what it came from. I could be way off on this one but I was thinking possible crocodile due to that 'divot'. It's probably very stream worn and measures a little over a 1/2-inch long. Thanks! -Frank
  2. Possible amber from New Jersey

    Hello! I found this a while back around Big Brook Park in Monmouth County, New Jersey (not a place you would expect to find amber) and was wondering if that is what I have here. Also, I don't see any reason amber couldn't be here but have never found any in this location, so IF it is, could we looking at possible contamination or do you think it originated here. As always, all help is greatly appreciated! -Frank
  3. NJ shark tooth (Pseudocorax sp?)

    I did some fossil hunting with @Krystal in the cretaceous brooks of New Jersey, and we managed to find what we think is a Pseudocorax affinis, but since I've never actually had one in hand, I thought I'd appeal to the experts for confirmation. Thanks!
  4. I found this in Monmouth County, New Jersey (USA) last week and was wondering if anyone knew what it was. When I first picked it up, I thought it was turtle shell but the bone structure doesn't compare well at all with the other turtle shell examples I've found. The top part is what I was focusing on because it doesn't look that was formed as a result of breaks and wear to me. I guess it could be older breaks and if that's the case, I'm pretty sure that I'm out of luck getting an ID on it but I figured I would give it a shot. As always, all help is greatly appreciated! -Frank
  5. Misc bones that need ID!

    A couple more Monmouth finds that need ID's! Quarter for equal size reference throughout all the images. The white bone is very worn down but visibly porous.
  6. New Jersey Cretaceous id help

    Hello! I found this weird fossil yesterday in the Big Brook area of Momouth County New Jersey (Cretaceous). I was thinking possible echinoid but haven't found any like this in the area. Anyone know what it is? As always, thanks in for advance for the help! -Frank
  7. Mosasaur or croc tooth - NJ Cretaceous

    Hello everyone! I hoping to get some clarification to help differentiate Cretaceous crocodile teeth from Mosasaur teeth. These two were found in the New Jersey Cretaceous. The first one is a shade under 1/2 an inch. It is conical and doesn't appear to have any cutting edges (but they could be worn off). I was leaning towards Mosasaur tooth on the second one because of the size of 8/10ths' of an inch, but it is slightly more slender than my other Mosasaur teeth, very conical and the root looked a bit different. It appears to have one very weak cutting edge but I'm not positive. It was pointed out to me that crocodile teeth roots tend to have concentric rings so I was wondering what everyone thought regarding these guys. Thanks! @Plax @josephstrizhak
  8. NJ Cretaceous Unknown

    I found this in my early collecting days (late 90s, early 00s) in one of the typical Monmouth County Cretaceous stream. The texture doesn't at all say bone to me, but that notch has me wondering.
  9. New Jersey Cretaceous bivalve? ID help

    I found this in a Cretaceous stream in Monmouth County New Jersey. I assume it's a bivalve but I couldn't find anything on in the NJ fossil websites. Anyone know what it is? Thanks! -Frank
  10. New Jersey Mosasaur tooth ID help

    Greetings! I recently found this partial (what I believe to be) Mosasaur tooth and the texture of the enamel isn't typical of the Mosasaur I have found. I was wondering if this is consistent with any particular species of Mosasaur or if it's just a different type of preservation than I am used to. It was found in the Monmouth County NJ Cretaceous and the bottom part of the tooth is broken. Thanks in advance for your help! -Frank .6 inch Two cutting edges
  11. New Jersey Cretaceous fossil ID

    Hello everyone! I found this in the Monmouth County NJ brooks. Was wondering if anyone knows what it is; any help would be greatly appreciated. Thanks! -Frank
  12. New Jersey Cretaceous tooth ID

    Greetings! I found what I believe to be a tooth in a Cretaceous tributary of Big Brook in Monmouth County NJ and need help with identifification. It is slightly concave at the root and has a hollow section at the tip and one cutting edge, and has an oval cross section. This spot has yielded a good amount of both terrestrial and marine Cretaceous specimens. It doesn’t seem to match the usual suspects from this area so I would appreciate any help. Thanks! -Frank Additional pictures.
  13. That Ain't Amber, But Maybe A Fossil?

    Hi -- I look my young son to the clay beds in Sayreville, NJ this weekend to look for amber (or, most hopefully, something in amber). We left with just a few pebbles. But in some gravel at the site, he pulled out what he was *convinced* was a shark tooth. While I initially dismissed it as a rock, my son -- who at 7 is pretty up on his game -- made a convincing case for further analysis. There's an enamel-like substance on the "top" side, with a smooth, rounded back, and there appears to be dark fossil remains where the "root" would have been. I haven't tried to clean the clay off of it, (nor am I sure its possible, or even if its clay and not, you know, just a rock). Here are the pics: I don't know where Sayreville, NJ would fit in NJ fossil hunting eras. We usually do the Big Brook/Ramunessen Creek thing here in NJ, and are used to some late Cretaceous finds. And though I know the Sayreville site was a quarry and has a history of some fossils, I was under the impression it was primarily plant, shells and imprints found there. Oh, and rocks. Anyway -- thanks for any help with this!
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