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Found 630 results

  1. T.rex and Nano Rex teeth

    So I have been looking at some T.Rex and Nano rex teeth for sale and I came to the conclusion that they are extremely over priced some 1 inch rex teeth sell for over 400$. Why are they so expensive?
  2. I've not had a chance to post my finds here in a while but over the past few months I've found some new specimens of Lower Carboniferous/Mississippian marine shark teeth I wanted to share! These were collected at various sites in the Midland Valley of Scotland from the Blackhall Limestone, an extensive formation with interesting variations in fauna at each different locality. Ctenoptychius sp. Anterior tooth in lingual view, 6mmx7mm.
  3. Hi, I need ID help with six shark teeth found in Morocco. I'm thinking the two in the middle are Otodus, but I'm no expert.
  4. Extraordinary Common Teeth

    Hey guys, I've been off the radar for awhile .. work you know .. been working on Siggraph for those of you who are familiar with software development. Just wanted to start a new topic here .. This one is right at 3.00" - 7.62cm C. carcharias Bahia Inglesa Formation South of Caldera Provincia Copiapo III Regio de Atacama Chile
  5. Today's Massive Desori Mako!

    Hello Everyone! It's been a minute since I've had the pleasure of finding any fossils worth posting here, but I was lucky enough today to squeeze in a couple hours of hunting. I noticed several sets of footprints around my usual hunting site - others had picked through the material recently. Undeterred, I made my way along the river visually scouring every square inch of exposed grey-brown Oligocene formation and gravel. Im glad I stuck with it because I was rewarded with several nice (albeit small) teeth from the extinct mega-tooth white shark, Carcharocles angustidens as well as a slew of smaller teeth. Then, just as I was ready to start hiking back to the car, I noticed the root of a VERY large mako tooth sticking out of the ground. When I pulled it up I was reminded of the sword in the stone..it just kept going and going. At a little over 2.8" it's one of the largest Isurus desori teeth I've ever personally seen. It's in great condition with exceptional color to boot. Thanks for taking a look and as always... Happy hunting! SOSC
  6. Here's a sample of my favorite teeth and artifacts. Most are personal finds from the Northeast Texas area.
  7. Post Oak Creek 11/26/17

    Had a great day at Post Oak today with @Jakuzi found two of my largest teeth ever. As well as some other smalls.
  8. Greetings, I am starting to amass a growing number of loose crinoid caylxes and paleozoic shark teeth (among other things). Currently I am keeping them in plastic containers separated by age (example below), but I am looking for ideas on how to display these, as leaving them in containers is a bit bland to me. One cool idea I saw (but can't seem to find any examples of) was at a show I visited a few years back. The fossils were held up on top of small metal rods the size of a pen, and held in place by small hairlike metal wires. Does anyone have any cool solutions they've used?
  9. Mystery Morocco jaw

    Hi everyone. Can anyone please identify this? I assume it must be a jaw of some kind, and is said to be from Morocco, but I've not seen anything quite like it before. I wondered if it might be something like Basilosaurus?
  10. Five new finds that need some experts!

    Hello! I posted a little while ago when I found a tooth out river hunting in Northern illinois. Well I have returned to that spot several times since and have found teeth almost every time. They were all found within about 25 feet of each other. It has been quite fun to go back and see what I will find. My original post is here: Here are pictures of the new ones. #2 appears to be maybe cow/bison. #3 appears to be horse. #4 maybe cow/bison again. #5 I have no idea despite looking at animal teeth pictures for an hour this morning. #5 May just be a stone but it sure looks and feels like a canine tooth. Let me know what you think:
  11. tiny fossil teeth

    Sorting through small shiny black items collected with my miniature shark teeth, I came across what looks like two teeth attached at a 45 degree angle to a small jaw bone. Or at least that's my interpretation. Hopefully someone knows better and can help ID. (I know even I wouldn't be picking up these teeth if knocked loose.)
  12. Hi! Its been awhile since I posted so I've accumulated several new specimens. They are all from a beach in the Savannah River. Many are broken... A - Giant Beaver Tusk B - Elephant Ivory piece (note the schreger pattern) (Is there a way to know the species?) C - Capybara D - ??? E - Canis ??? F - Tapir ??? G - ??? H - ??? I'll post more in a second part... Any comments are greatly appreciated!!!
  13. Carcharodon

    EHRET_al-2012-Palaeontology.pdf
  14. Jaw Bone

    I have been hunting snakes in a small patch of woods by my house. I live in central Oklahoma in a urban area. The woods has dry creek that floods when it rains. My 7 year old son and I find bones each time. No clue what they are. I know they are old and his excitement at finding them is priceless. Looking for help.
  15. Moving to Tampa!!!

    My wife just got a job in Tampa so we're headed South from Connecticut!! I can't wait!!! Any fossiholics there and could maybe show me around when I get there? I've been to a couple beaches down there and found a bunch of sharks teeth but I want to go bigger. I want to get scuba cert and go exploring. I can't wait!!
  16. I'm hoping someone will have a pdf of some fossil shark papers by Gerald Case. I'm finding that many of his papers are in journals that my university does not have a subscription to. In particular I am trying to identify sharks/rays/fish that I picked from a bucket of Bashi Formation matrix (early Eocene) so the first paper is most useful to me. However there are others that cover other sites I have collected so I'll go for broke and hope someone has some of these they are willing to share. Case, G. R. 1994. Fossil fish remains from the late Paleocene Tuscahoma and early Eocene Bashi Formations of Meridian, Lauderdale County, Mississippi. Palaeontographica Abteilung A, 230:97-138. CAPPETTA, H. & CASE, G.R. (2016)A Selachian Fauna from the Middle Eocene (Lutetian, Lisbon Formation) of Andalusia, Covington County, Alabama, USA. Palaeontographica, Abt. A, 307 (1–6): 43 – 103 CASE, G.R. & BORODIN, P.D. (2000)Late Eocene selachians from Irwinton Sand Member of the Barnwell Formation (Jacksonian), WKA mines, Gordon, Wilkinson Country, Georgia. Münchner Geowissenschaftliche Abhandlungen, (A), 39: 5–16, 5 pl., 3 fig., 1 tabl. CASE, G.R. & BORODIN, P.D. (2000)A Middle Eocene Selachian Fauna from the Castle Hayne Limestone Formation of Duplin County, North Carolina. Münchner Geowissenschaftliche Abhandlungen, (A), 39: 17–32, 7 pl., 1 fig. CASE, G.R. (1987)Borodinopristis schwimmeri, a new ganopristine sawfish from the Upper Blufftown Formation (Campanian) of the Upper Cretaceous of Georgia. Bulletin of the New Jersey Academy of Sciences, 32 (1): 25–33, 6 fig. Thanks! Don
  17. North Texas Teeth

    I bought some Teeth from the man who found them outside Palo Duro Canyon, near Amarillo Texas. He wasn't sure what they were, so I thought it'd be best to post them here and ask for opinions on them. and just so you know, he didn't find them on the State park. They are from a ranch that backs up to the canyon. The second and third were in the same layer, and the first was in the layer above the others. Thank you!
  18. Bovine teeth?

    Found all 3 of these under the peace river bridge, after Irma. All within a ft of each other, no other associated bones. Don't seem quite fossilized, cow? Thanks!
  19. Pathological crown

    From the album Eocene vertebrates of Ukraine

    Pathological Striatolamia lateral crown
  20. Anomotodon sheppeyensis

    From the album Eocene vertebrates of Ukraine

    Second upper anterior, upper lateral and lower first lateral.
  21. Summerville Screamers!

    Hello Everyone! I can honestly, finally, say that I'm beginning to figure out the fossil-enigma that is Summerville, SC. It is a strange land where fossil deposits start and end within a matter of feet - a few inches of glorious gravel separating the sandy, ghostly-grey Chandler Bridge and the compact brownish marl of the Ashley Formation. If, by some miracle, you can find a ditch with the exact right depth, enough width, a little flowing water within a fossil-bearing strata that hasn't been hit by a million other collectors, you just might be able to put something together. Thanks to some nasty weather and a couple of days off of work, I've managed to finally find some spots that fit the bill. The finds pictured below come from two creeks (of maybe 15 that I checked) over the course of the last two days. The angustidens were the obvious gems, with one shamer nearly four inches long and nearly four inches wide! All-in-all, its been a great couple of days and I couldn't be happier with my success. I'll be planning another trip in the near future! Take care and as always.. Happy hunting, SOSC
  22. Protoshyraena

    From the album Albian vertebrates of Ukraine

    Size 2 cm.
  23. Hi. I know there are no holotypes for comparison, but I'm quite curious about the big differences between the teeth of Pterosaurs that Kem Kem can present. Some teeth are quite curved, others not so much, some are quite smooth, while others are quite striated ... Positional differences of teeth of the same species (Heterodonty) or different teeth of different species? Any guess?
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