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Found 80 results

  1. Otodus obliquus (Agassiz 1843)

    From the album Pisces

    Slant length 7cm. Paleocene Khouribga, Morocco
  2. I was looking at this Otodus tooth fossil from Morocco... Does this matrix look all natural?
  3. Two good finds from 9/21

    My two best finds from last weekend
  4. Otodus tooth?

    Is this an otodus tooth?
  5. Otodus aksuaticus Kazakhstan

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    A transitional Otodus from Aktulagay, Kazakhstan.
  6. Otodus aksuaticus Kazakhstan

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    A transitional Otodus from Aktulagay, Kazakhstan.
  7. 'Cuspless' Otodus obliquus Morocco

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    An Otodus, but with 'shoulders' instead of the traditional cusplets.
  8. 'Cuspless' Otodus obliquus Morocco

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    An Otodus, but with 'shoulders' instead of the traditional cusplets.
  9. Otodus obliquus Morocco

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    An interesting Otodus obliquus from Khouribga, Morocco, featuring only one cusplet, and one 'shoulder'.
  10. Otodus obliquus Morocco

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    An interesting Otodus obliquus from Khouribga, Morocco, featuring only one cusplet, and one 'shoulder'.
  11. Otodus mugodzharicus(?) Kazakhstan

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    This tooth shares characteristics of Otodus mugodzharicus, but there's a twist: it was found in the locality of Tushbair that produces teeth dating back to the lower Bartonian; much younger than when Otodus mugodzharicus would have swam the Earth's oceans. Possibly a megalolamna ancestor?
  12. Otodus mugodzharicus(?) Kazakhstan

    From the album Cenozoic Sharks

    This tooth shares characteristics of Otodus mugodzharicus, but there's a twist: it was found in the locality of Tushbair that produces teeth dating back to the lower Bartonian; much younger than when Otodus mugodzharicus would have swam the Earth's oceans. Possibly a megalolamna ancestor?
  13. Moroccan Otodus?

    Are all of these Moroccan shark teeth Otodus Obiliquus?
  14. Possible Mako Tooth?

    Hi there, New to this forum and writing on behalf of my family. This particular tooth was found yesterday at a beach (Ocean Beach, Hawke's Bay, New Zealand) near to where we live. Have written to the National Museum (Te Papa, Wellington) and spoken to an assistant at the National Aquarium (Napier, NZ) about what we might have found. See tags for possible species. It will be at least 10,000 years old, but hard to say given we don't know the matrix. There are crumbling cliffs made of dark grey stone at the headland of the beach where it was found. Possibly mudstone. It was found among white pulverised shells on the beach at low tide. Any help identifying species would be appreciated. Cheers, Andrew & Family
  15. ***Picture Heavy*** Went down to my local beach after work on Monday with the intention of looking for plant seeds from the London Clay beds. After waiting half an hour for the tide to recede i could get to the best material.... Within the first five minutes something large caught my eye in one of the material piles.....See if you can spot it... A nearly perfect 58mm Otodus! With intact cusps and serrations, maybe an Otodus Aksuaticus? Needless to say it was a bit of a surprise! Found a few of the usual Striatolamia teeth in situ. And a bit of a ray plate. Found a fish vert slowly wearing out of the clay. A few seeds and a tiny bone (10mm) photos are of poor quality but any ideas of what it is? Seeds. Tiny bone. The tide had started to come in by that point so headed up onto the beach. Photos showing the red crag cliffs with the London Clay bed below it. This part of the beach is picked over a lot so i do not tend to spend to much time there. (Unless its productive such as after a storm where the shingle gets washed away to expose the London clay beds under it then it is incredible ) Few beach finds, the majority are a bit worn after being rolled around by the waves etc. Few partials of much bigger teeth. So in all, quite a productive couple of hours! Thanks all!
  16. Otodus

    From the album Suffolk Sharks Teeth

    58mm Worn Otodus from Suffolk.
  17. Otodus

    From the album Suffolk Sharks Teeth

    58mm Worn Otodus from Suffolk.
  18. London Clay Otodus

    From the album Suffolk Sharks Teeth

    Large 64mm Otodus found at Bawdsey whilst bait collecting.
  19. London Clay Otodus

    From the album Suffolk Sharks Teeth

    Large 64mm Otodus found at Bawdsey whilst bait collecting.
  20. Hi everyone! I recently acquired some dolphin & shark teeth, but they weren't ID'd so I was wondering if some of you might be able to help me out if possible. The first are a set of small dolphin teeth found in Hoevenen, Antwerp in Belgium (Miocene, 15 - 10 mya) And I was wondering if they could be ID'd to down to genus? I've read Eurhinodelphis is a common find and that there are quite a few more named and unnamed species to be found there. The other fossils that I hoped to be ID'd are 5 tiny shark teeth from Oosterzele (Lede formation), Belgium (Eocenen, Lutetian, approx. 44 million years old) I've searched this website as they has a database with I believe all the species found there, but I am not confident and skilled enough to ID them properly. http://users.skynet.be/belgiansharkteeth/Lede formation/Oosterzele set.html My best guesses are that the first 3 teeth belong to the same species and the most common at Oosterzele, which are worn down Otodus auriculatus teeth. As for the other teeth I don't really know, so I really would appreciate some help and input. Thanks in advance!
  21. DKNC-001 Carcharocles auriculatus (Togo)

    From the album Elasmobranchs

    TFF DKNC-001 Tooth height is 2-3/8 inches (≈6 cm)

    © David Kn.

  22. Cretolamna sp?

    Hello all, I purchased two small Moroccan shark teeth and would like to nail down their species. I think they are either Cretolamna appendiculata or small Otodus obliquus teeth. Please let me know what you think.
  23. Am asking obo a friend of mine. I personally have no interest in this item for myself. But thought I would ask here anyway as I couldn't give him an answer. Is the tooth genuine? Is the ID correct? This is the only photo he has sent me.
  24. I have detailed our shark education program in previous posts but I forgot the best part. Fossils on Wheels has around 350-400 shark teeth that will be given away to kids. All of these come from donations. My son and I have donated around half and the rest have come from donors on TFF, who we have thanked in previous posts. These are really my favorite fossils because they serve a higher purpose. Getting kids interested in science, natural history, fossils and of course, SHARKS !!! I write a lot in these posts but the core of what we do is summarized above. This is fun and we are feel lucky to be doing this. The donations from TFF members are allowing us to do this and the kids will know it. Thanks to donations of marine invertebrate fossils, these teeth are going to become fossil starter kits with other fossils mixed in. The pictured below are some of the fossils. Some STH mako teeth and about 100 Squalicorax teeth are not in the picture because they are in my laundry room at the moment. Tomorrow, I start bagging these and putting together information cards so I wll know exactly how many fossil start kits we will have in a day or two. We have a nice mix Moroccan Squalicorax, Sand Tiger teeth and Otodus teeth, a significant number of STH mako teeth, teeth from a few smaller STH shark species, a few Ptychodus, and a few Goblin Shark teeth. We are trying to make sure we give away teeth from species we cover in the presentation. THANK YOU FOSSIL FORUM MEMBERS for helping us make this happen
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