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Showing results for tags 'mostly shark teeth'.
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On a nice day in August I took a trip with the Mid-Atlantic Fossil and Nature Adventures program to go for a day of collecting fossils on the beaches of the Potomac River. This site is up towards Popes Creek on the Maryland side of the river. Since almost all of the beaches at the Potomac site we were going to were inaccessible by foot we took a boat and covered several miles down the beach. On the trip I found I found just about all shark teeth. A couple nice makos, a nice pre-megalodon tooth, some busted pre-megs, a busted otodus tooth, and some smaller shark teeth. On another nice day later in September I took a trip to Stratford Hall Virginia About half of the teeth shown in the pictures are from Stratford Hall which is also on the Potomac river. This site is known for shark teeth and megalodon shark teeth. Though i did not find any megs in Stratford Hall, i did find plenty of bull shark teeth, tiger shark teeth, and snaggletooth shark teeth. In the pictures are shark teeth from both the sites mentioned. Shark Tooth Hunter
Tiger Shark Teeth (1), Ray Teeth(2), Hemi Teeth(3), Extinct tiger shark teeth(4), Very small shark teeth(5), Dusky shark teeth(6), Cow shark teeth(7), shark verts(8), mako shark teeth(9), whale bones(10), porpoise tooth(11), lots of megs(12). These fossils are from a variety of locations like Maryland, South Carolina, North Carolina, Florida, and Georgia. They are also from a variety of sharks like sand tiger, tiger, dusky, megalodon, mako, hemi, and other sharks. I appreciate any responses. Hope you like it! P.S. Sorry about how small the pictures are. I didn't know how to fix them. Shark Tooth Hunter
Here are a lot of fossils from Calvert Cliffs Maryland in the U.S. They were found along the beach and in the cliffs. There are mostly miocene shark teeth like snaggletooth shark, tiger shark, lemon shark, mako shark, sand tiger shark, and a few cow sharks. Besides that, there shark vertabrae, whale bone fragments, porpoise teeth, ray plates, and an odd shell imprint fossil. Calvert Cliffs is a huge strech of beach along the western shore of the Chesapeake Bay in southern Maryland. It is known for the huge cliffs that can reach huge heights of 30 to 40 feet. Fossils can be found in the cliffs and along the shoreline. It is known for megalodon teeth and other miocene shark teeth. Occaisional reptile and mammal fossils can be found there too. Thanks for looking. Shark Tooth Hunter