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Found 92 results

  1. I find lots of verts. Most are horse, cow, deer. Some more mineralized than others. I don't bother posting most of them. This one seems different, but I can't describe why I think it's different. Just a gut feeling. Any thoughts? Found on the Brazos River, Texas, pleistocene.
  2. I prepped another Niobrara coprolite and found an interesting inclusion. With my limited knowledge of fish anatomy, My best guess is some kind of connecting bone where the vertebrae meet the skull? The coprolite contains both large and small fish vertebrae in addition to this bone. Thanks in advance for your help!
  3. We found this vertebra, from pleistocene period, in Hungary. Can somebody help which animal could have it?
  4. I found this yesterday on a Northeast Florida beach! Any ideas?
  5. I took the teeth and and other dinosaur material i won in Grand Christmas auction plus some teeth I already had and put together this display.
  6. Hi all, I've this nice vertebra fossil from the Hell Creek Formation in Harding County, South Dakota. I'm pretty sure it is a Crocodillian vert but not sure of the species or genus. Also, is it possible to tell which part of the body this belonged to? Any suggestions are welcome and much appreciated! Cheers, Jojo
  7. So I came across this vertebra on the internet. It's labeled as a large Spinosaurus vertebra. I don't think it's that due to it being very flat. But one thing caught my attention. One side seems to have a lot of air sacks. So my first thought was that it could possibly be a Sauropod vertebra. What do you guys think?
  8. Hello everyone! Today I'm fighting with this special piece !. I have been doing a lot of comparisons with other similar remains, but unfortunately there is very little published. It comes from the Cenomanian stage, of the Cretaceous region of KemKem (South of Morocco). Concretely of the red sandstones of the Aoufous Formation. Of the basal levels, really difficult to differentiate from the Ifezouane Formation (with much more sandy nature than the clays of the Aoufous Formation). I forgot the scale at pictures! Sorry! It measures long: 32mm = 1.25 Inch It looks a lot like pterosaur cervical vertebrae. It has some very special characteristics! I would like anyone who wishes to contribute with their opinion. Help is always welcome!
  9. hello everyone, I need your help to identify this vertebra. it comes from Italy, in particular from Castell'Arquato, region Emilia-Romagna. this area is famous for cetacea, who lived there when the area was under the sea (in pliocene). can anyone help me?
  10. Fifth cervical vertebra of a woolly rhino.
  11. From the album Fossil Collection

  12. From the album Fossil Collection

  13. Fourth cervical vertebra of a woolly rhino.
  14. Third cervical vertebra of a woolly rhino.
  15. From the album Fossil Collection

  16. I find lots of verts on the brazos river and figure they are usually horse, cow, or deer. This vertebra seems different than any I've found before. I'm terrible at trying to id vertebrae, so I'll leave it up to y'all. Hope it's not too beat up. Thanks for looking!
  17. Caudal vertebra of an Edmontosaurus annectens. This is a vertebra from somewhere near the end of the tail.
  18. From the album Fossil Collection

  19. This is a fossil hunting trip report, but also a mystery story. Why? All will become clear soon. I made a few trips to the north Canterbury coastline in the last few weeks. The home of the mighty Tumido crabs. Ive been finding that good concretions are getting harder to find and it takes more effort to find them. You need a good storm to mix things up every now and then. That seems to have happened on one stretch of beach I frequent uncovering 30 crab concretions in a 100 m stretch of coastline. Most are " heart breakers" massive crabs (bigger than any in my collection) but split through the middle. Strangely mostly only one half is usually there. I did s lot of digging around concretions hoping to find a big guy mostly complete, No luck What I did find was this; an impession (With some bone) of very large (> 5 inches across) shark vert. It was near the end of the day and the block was huge so I buried it in the sand so I could come back and trim it. I went back 2 days later and - it was gone! I had marked the location with a pile of rocks (not right on top of it). I had even brought I shovel to look for the rest. So I looked thoroughly. The tide would have just reached the spot and probably exposed it a bit (it was about the high tide mark) but I was surprised that someone would have hauled it out. There's no evidence for trimming. The tide may have moved it? Although other concretions were in place. More in the next post....
  20. Would love to see some of the ways to display a partial spine
  21. Hey TFF members, today was a muddy day on the Sulphur River. It was slow going but we ended up having a great day. I believe I found my first Mosasaur Vert and My first Point. Can anyone tell me more about this arrowhead? Any Confirmation would be appreciated. I found some other shark teeth and various things I'll try to post later.
  22. Would love to have a definitive ID on this small vertebra from the White River Formation Jackson County South Dakota.
  23. From the album Fossil Collection

  24. This was found in a Travis County TX creek. It's 9cm long and 9.5cm wide. I find mosasaur vertebrae from time to time, but rarely this massive, and never exhibiting biconvexity. Is it indeed mosasaur? Fused intercentrum? Time to turn to TFF for help on this one. Thanks in advance.
  25. 1st dorsal vertebra of a woolly rhino.