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Found 5 results

  1. Before quarantine took effect, I had a chance to visit Purse State park. I normally frequent Brownie Beach, but the recent cliff collapse forced me to try some other spots. I was also interested in finding some much older fossils from the Paleocene formations along the Potomac. I found tons of turritella gastropod molds, and many smaller lamnid teeth. Some of the larger ones I found were pretty easy to identify as Striatolamia species, most likely S. macrota that had slight surface wear from being washed around in the Potomac. Most teeth from this location seem to be similarly eroded, and almost all my S. macrota specimens seem to be missing their telltale crown striations. I found some nice looking ones I found, all approximately an inch in length and with a hint of blue coloring. Towards the end of the trip I also stumbled upon a likely pathological lateral tooth, probably another Striatolamia. It definitely caught my eye, and I really liked the weird curvature of the crown. This one was about half an inch in length, and although it might not be easy to tell from the photo, it had a much stubbier tip that was not the result of chipping or erosion. Anyways, I just thought I'd share an interesting find from last month since I'm losing my mind in quarantine. It sucks not being able to go on hunts when the weather is so nice, but I hope everyone is staying safe.
  2. Pathologic Sharks Tooth

    Hi everyone, I found this tooth yesterday at the beach in Wilmington, NC. I initially thought it was broken, but then saw that it was actually very warped with all of the serration remaining. After some googling I've found that they are known as pathologic teeth. If anyone has any information about pathologic teeth I would be super interested to learn more! Also would be interested to hear opinions on ID. Angy?
  3. Hi Everyone, I have become very interested in pathologic megalodon teeth recently. I was looking at teeth listed on auction sites, and came across one so called pathologic tooth that looks a lot like one i am currently restoring. My questions are, is the auction tooth actually pathologically deformed? And if so, is my tooth also pathologically deformed? The grey you see on the tooth is from where I began to do restorations to the root of the tooth. I did not reshape any of the blade, only restored enamel peel. Here are pictures of my tooth:
  4. Vertebra ID

    Can anyone help ID these? Thanks!
  5. Just starting to get back to sorting through some matrix and I found an interesting pathologic echinorhinus australis tooth. Looking at it, there are more similarities to some of the more modern echinorhinus species having multiple tips on the crown, as apposed to the single tip that the species it derived from has. The tooth in question is in no way a transitional fossil between species as the time scale is too vast in that the photographed tooth is Albian in age and in all honesty is a one off deformed tooth. That aside how many specimens are out there with greater resemblance to a more modern species than they actually are and in this case how many echinorhinus species can we find that look closer to the tooth in question than the E. australis that both photos are of. For those who are not expert shark tooth specialists, the tooth on the left is a normal specimen and the one on the right is pathologic Mike D
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