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Found 14 results

  1. Found on Moss Landing Beach, near Monterey: 36°48'55.3"N 121°47'32.4"W. Partially covered by sand, washed in. Porous texture. Thanks for the help everyone! Photos: dorsal, lateral, anterior
  2. This small bone I found in my garden, was 1 of 2. It almost appears wooden.
  3. Good evening, I found 2 small bones on the beach in Tampa, Florida. The first one looks like a toe or finger bone of what animal? (6 views) The second looks like a turtle or sea bird bone? (3 views) Ruler is in inches. Thanks Fossil Friends!
  4. Edmontosaurus Toe

  5. Whale Phalanx

    From the album Calvert Cliffs

    Baleen Whale Phalanx Bone Parvorder Mysticeti Miocene Virginia
  6. Neanderthal child got eaten by prehistoric bird

    I thought this was interesting. https://www.cnn.com/2018/10/10/health/neanderthal-child-eaten-by-giant-bird/index.html
  7. Edit to add: more likely a phalange This was found in the river at the confluence of the Blue Earth and Minnesota River in South Central Minnesota on August 3, 2018. It appears to me to be an astragalus, the size of that of a white tailed deer, but the shape is not quite right. It matches none of the astragali found in Miles Gilbert's Mammalian Osteology. The "bump" at about the 4cm mark in two of the photos seems like a very distinctive feature, yet I cannot find an identification for this. About our area: This area was, in early American times, the land of the Sioux Indians and the bison. Geologically, this area is very rich in silica. We find a lot of mineralized bones of bison, bos, Odocoileus virginianus, etc. This is the north eastern edge of the great plains.
  8. Distal Core bone

    I found this on a exposed gravel bar yesterday. First thought was just a deer hoof core. After I got home I see it has a flat bottom, and has a ring of pores around it that the Odocoileus that I have do not share. Now I'm thinking turtle with no claws, or armadillo hind foot? It is offset to share a space with another. scale is in inches. This would be the bottom.
  9. Bouldnor Cliff Phalange

    Hi, I'm back again with another mammal foot bone from the Bouldnor Formation. I collected this phalanx this afternoon whilst out collecting at Bouldnor Cliff and am having a nightmare trying to identify it. It's asymmetrical and quite 'heavily built' in comparison to your usual anthracothere phalanges which makes me think it might not be Bothriodon. It's slightly damaged around the proximal articulatory surface but other than that is pretty much intact. It's 4.2cm long and 2.1cm wide. I did check Anoplotherium as I remembered it having short compact phalanges and the remains of several individuals have been found from Bouldnor Cliff eroding out of the Log Bed (including the Ham3 skeleton), but no luck there. I was wondering if anyone would be able to lend a hand in narrowing the ID down as I've never found anything that resembles it before. I'd be grateful for any help, Theo (Distal articulatory surface)
  10. Possible mammoth phalange found

    Dear Guys, I have found one thick phalange but I cannot decide what animal it is. Very similar appearance have mammoth but also horse distal phalange. The width is 6 cm. Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  11. Hadrosauridae Phalanx

    From the album Reptile Fossils

    Hadrosauridae indet. Digit II phalanx 2 of a left Hadrosaurid foot. Several different hadrosaurs are present at Judith River Formation. Location: Judith River Formation, Montana, USA Age: Campanian, Upper Cretaceous

    © &copy Olof Moleman

  12. Ichtyosaurus

    From the album Holzmaden

    A nice plate with a ichtyosaurus tooth, a ichtyosaurus vertera and a ichtyosaurus phalange from Holzmaden.
  13. Detailed picture 3 // Ichtyosaurus Phalange

    From the album Holzmaden

    A closer view of the ichtyosaurus phalange from Holzmaden
  14. Phalange Id?

    I found this piece off the coast of Venice, Fl about a year ago. Since then, I have been unable to ID on my own. I have a few candidates in mind, but I wanted to see if any veteran "bone guys" could shed some light on my find. I'm a very casual hunter. Biology teacher during the year, and fossil hunter along the Fl coast for the summer. I'm still getting my feet wet. Pun intended. Thanks! -Jessica
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