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Found 11 results

  1. Is this a real T-rex Tibia/femur? It is 5.5 inches long
  2. Hi, I recently found what I believe is a possible Equine tibia on a piece of my family's land in western Pennsylvania. I work primarily with human skeletal remains so my paleo zooarchaeology skills may not be up to par compared to others that study the subject full time. I found the bone when I was digging holes to plant some trees; it was not found with any other bones or contextual clues. The habitat is a western Pennsylvania woodland forest that has very little development and was found during the fall. I would appreciate any feedback as to what exactly I have in my possession. Thank you for your time! P.S. Please do not mind the background, the image was taken at my work desk.
  3. Unidentified tibia from an old collection

    In an old collection I found this small tibia. It is missing the proximal end. I believe this fossil came from Lower Snake Creek making it Miocene. I have no idea what this would have been from. Ruler in pictures is in inches.
  4. I found this diving in the Peace River, Polk County Florida in 2013. After identification by Dr. Hulbert, he mentioned that they did not have an example of that bone in the state collection, and that they would love to have it if I ever wanted to donate it. After five years of consideration, I realized last week that it would be put to much better use there than in my living room. I mailed it last week. Glyptotherium sp. Florida Museum of Natural History (UF) tibia and fibula are fused at the proximal and distal ends (Engelmann, 1985). Bone Valley formation Peace River, Polk County, Fla river alluvial deposit on hard bottom rock.
  5. Tibia (Hippochrenes) fisurra

    Siderite steinkern
  6. Found a ulna and tibia in a Florida river. We have a few guesses but we really can't place it. They were found next to a Mastodon. Please help
  7. Please help with ID of thin tibia

    Dear Guys, I have found one very thin and long (15,5 cm length) tibia and in my opinion it should be too small to ungulate. The wider end has very oblong and thin cross section, I think it could belong to rabbit but I have doubt because the lower joint in rabbit tibias does not look very similar. Any idea which mammal bone is this? Best Regards Domas
  8. rabbit tibia? Please help with ID

    Dear Guys, I have found one strange leg bone fossil in Late Pleistocene sand layers of South Lithuania, Eastern Europe. It is 15,5 cm length and I think it is not an ungulate. The most similar as I saw in the pictures should be rabbit but I am not sure. Any idea what is this? Best Regards Domas
  9. antarctic dinosaur

    plus some phylogenetic testing of megaraptoran affinities,and paleobiological implications smimackovicryolophosantarcdinosaud25.x.pdf Some of you might actually like this(those who like their literature technical)
  10. Theropod tibia

    Partial tibia of a Theropod dinosaur. Seems very similar to both the tibia of raptors and that of Spinosaurs.
  11. Adding color to bones

    Just curious what the general consensus is here for adding color back into specimens that have been faded out. Some of the most common ideas I have heard is furniture polish. I have a hard time believing that there is no company out there that has specific materials for this. I would think that a company like Paleo BOND would have some sort of color products fro people to use. Any help and suggestions would be much appreciated. Sincerely, J
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