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Found 8 results

  1. Keep seeing old geology used in recent paleontological literature and was wondering what the cause was. The local Pliocene Bear Bluff Formation for instance was changed to the Goose Creek Limestone a couple of decades ago. Also have seen the Campanian Black Creek Formation used when it is the Black Creek Group containing three formations. This also for over 20 years. Sort of the same deal for the Paleocene Beaufort Formation elevated to a group a long time ago. Question is whether the usage is a disagreement with the revised nomenclature or ignorance. The reason I mention ignorance, not the ne
  2. I thought you guys would like to see some Eastern US dinosaur material. This comes from the. Phoebus Landing site on the Cape Fear River. The fossils are actually found in a reworked gravel on top of the upper Campanian Black Creek Group and then in turn is overlain by Tertiary unconsolidated sands. The fossils that are usually there are missing their processes because of abrasion during the reworking of the material. During the upper Cretaceous this was a deltaic area where fresh, brackish and marine waters intermingled explaining the mixture of different species. Dinosaur carcasses apparentl
  3. These are all crocodile teeth from the Phoebus Landing site on the Cape Fear River in NC. Apparently there were 3 species of croc. a relatively small one, a medium size one and the giant Deinosuchus which could be 35 feet long. Dinosaurs were a common prey for them. These are all from the Upper Campanian, Upper Cretaceous Black Creek Group about 78 ma.
  4. klattrocks

    Mosasaur or Plesiosaur?

    I found a tooth in Bladen County, NC at a site on the Cape Fear River near Elizabethtown. The site is Upper Cretaceous, and is Upper Campanian in age. It's in the Black Creek Group. I know that the tooth isn't in the best of shape, but hopefully is identifiable. All the Mosasaur teeth I had collected there before are a black color. I noticed this tooth is also curved from side to side. I don't know if it's a Plesiosaur or Mosasaur tooth. Both have been found at this site, but the Plesiosaur is far less common.
  5. I have finally had a chance to start looking at the poop I won in @sixgill pete's shell game. Something about the inclusion in this little nugget looks familiar, but I can't quite place it. Maybe it's just because it looks a little like the dried and flattened frogs I see in my daughters driveway. It was found by the aforementioned esteemed forum member along the Cape Fear River and is believed to be from the Bladen Formation (Black Creek Group). Ideas?
  6. This past weekend my wife and I, a few friends and a few other fossil hunting fanatics braved the sweltering heat and humidity that is eastern NC summer. Forecast was for temps in the low - mid 90s F, high humidity and 50-70% chance of showers and thunderstorms. This was our 3rd attempt at accessing a Cretaceous deposit along one of the rivers after 2 unsuccessful attempts earlier this spring due to high water. With many of the eastern NC rivers running higher than normal so far this summer, we wanted to take advantage of a lull on this particular river, since there is no guarantee a tropical
  7. Rustdee

    Dromaeosaur tooth?

    Hi all, I found this tooth in a locality where the formations of the Black Creek Group are present in Eastern North Carolina. The Black Creek Group contains the Tar Heel Formation, the Bladen Formation, and the Donoho Creek Formation. These formations are late Cretaceous and range from early Campanian to early Maastrichtian. Dinosaur fossils are known from this locality, including hadrosaurs, tyrannosaurs, and dromaeosaurs. This locality primarily preserves marine fossils, such as shark teeth and crocodile teeth and bones, but also dinosaur material. There are serration
  8. sixgill pete

    Unknown Cretaceous Scute; help!!

    I found this scute this ,morning. I have found several partials of this, but this is the first whole one. It is about 1 7/16 inch (36mm) by 1 1/2 inch (37mm) roughly. I am thinking it is some kind of ray? Hoping it may be something more exciting? It was found at a North Carolina River site. The site is Cretaceous Black Creek Group, Tarheel formation. Possibly Donoho Creek Formation also. There is also PeeDee Formation present. This is a river lag deposit with the Cretaceous items reworked into Castle Hayne limestone (Eocene) The Cretaceous items here are in exceptional condition fo
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