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Found 13 results

  1. Hello All! I am lucky in that I have two T Rex Toe bones to decide from. One is of an adult (5 inches and heavy) that may have pathology on it. Perhaps bitten and as such healed itself "gimpy" (top right). There is erosion through the bone and so the definition is much less. And it is possible that the loss of the section is to erosion but the collector believes there to be pathology. The other is a juvenile toe bone (3 1/2 inch). It is in great condition with good definition. Irrespective of the price, I am interested in you all helping me decide which one to choose. Thanks!
  2. I was originally going to ask about the id of this bone, but i figured it is much more important to ask about any possible restorations done that aren't in the description. This is a 24cm toe phalange from an undescribed Tyrannosaur (from the Ajuga Formation). The seller has stated that the bone was found in many pieces that were put back together (it is slightly compressed) and had some crack fills (and a tiny bit of stain), but nothing else. May i ask for opinions, my main concern is whether it could be a composite but i am mostly unaware of the type of preservation found in this formation. Thanks.
  3. Ground Sloth Toe Bone?

    So I found these fossil toe (possibly hand) bones at an antique store, they're allegedly the toe bones from a ground sloth, unfortunately there is no location for these specimens, while my instinct tells me they're from around the area; Florida, with no documentation I'm not sure. They were very lowly priced so even if they can't be ID'd I figured I might as well buy them, any ideas? Specimen 1 Specimen 2 (Note the blue mark was just an eraser shaving, my bad!)
  4. Bone identification please

    Found all of these in that same small area of a river. The depth was about 3" of water and they were on the surface of the river bed with vegetation growing on most of them. One (by the 20" mark on the tape) I am sure is a toe bone. Any help would be appretiated. This is in the mid-Alberta area.
  5. I saw this beautiful toe bone for sale and wondered if it's identified correctly, seller calls it a Struthiomimus. From the Hell Creek Formation of Montana, 2 3/4" long
  6. Toe Bone, Possible Predator

    I found this toe bone this weekend and am working on an ID. It is from Florida's Peace River, Pleistocene, and is 1.5" long.
  7. Tiny Kem Kem toe bone

    Hi all, I got this puny little phalanx from the Kem Kem beds in Morocco for a small price at the fossil fair. The seller said he didn't know what it came from. I am aware that Kem Kem bone ID is very very difficult, so if I don't get a species answer that is no problem! I would like to know though whether it's croc/dino/ptero, preferably a bit more precise too. What are your thoughts? If more pictures are needed, I will gladly make them. Thanks in advance, Max
  8. Triceratops toe bone?

    Hi everyone! I found this in Montana this summer, and I'm pretty sure it's a triceratops digit. If so, is there a way to tell which it is? Just bored and curious. Also, which side would the vale core have attached to? The bumpy, textured side? It was pretty shattered when I found it, so I pieced it together. The white stuff is pales putty I just haven't painted yet. Thank you! -Lauren
  9. Well in the Hell Creek Formation there is very little you can describe by size or being unusual unless it's an adult T rex. Here a seller is trying to identify a toe bone and "suggests" that it's a Tyrannosaur because it's stocky and unusual. Well unusual is not a word that I've ever seen used to describe any species. One always has to look at the shape of a bone to help describe it among other factors. In this example the toe bone in question is not even from a theropod but my sense from a Thescelosaurus, and may be pathological. Digit IV phalanx 1 My suggestion in most case is to ignore the description, unless it's obvious, and try to figure out what the specimen is on your own or through the forum.
  10. Who does this bone belong to?????

    This is a Pleistocene metatarsal from what I believe is a cat like creature found in the N. Sulphur River, Lamar Co. south of Paris, Tx. Would like one of our bone experts to shed a little light on this. It is approx. 2 3/4 inches in length. highly mineralized so not present day. I have a thought as to ID but need to have other opinions, believe this is from a young animal---maybe. Thank you for your help Tom
  11. Fossil Toe Bone?

    Is this a toe bone?
  12. Toe Bone, But From What Animal?

    Hi, Im strictly amateur, but have always found fossils fascinating. While walking along the shore of the Peace River in Wauchula awhile back, I found this fossil. I've searched and searched the web to try and identify it, and the closest thing I've come to it is a raptor toe. I've also found that that's extremely unlikely, but none of the other toe bones I have seen seem to come close, except for perhaps a giant sloth or a jaguar. Anyway, any help in identifying this fossil would be greatly appreciated!
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