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  1. Squirrelman91

    Judith River Ceratopsian Horn?

    I have this chunk of bone from the Judith River formation of Hill County, Montana, and I was wondering if this is a partial horn? It was found with some other small skull fragments, but this is the main piece. Does anybody more familiar with ceratopsian horns have any insight? It is 5.3 inches in length (I forgot a ruler picture, my apologies). Thanks in advance!
  2. musicnfossils

    March Has Been Pretty Nice...

    ...so I headed out to find some Dinos. All fossils dinosaur park fm. Got some new land permissions so I have lots of area to wander. Here’s some notable finds from today. Large hadrosaur (or possibly ceratopsian) foot bone, large hadrosaur foot claw, tyrannosaurid caudal vert, possible tyrannosaurid toe bone, and some indet. fused verts. These will be pictured, there were various other verts and smaller bones found that I may post later.
  3. ThePhysicist

    Ceratopsian spit tooth wear surface

    From the album: Dinosaurs

    Commonly called "spit teeth," these teeth were shed by the animal after heavy usage. ^From "Wear biomechanics in the slicing dentition of the giant horned dinosaur Triceratops"
  4. ThePhysicist

    Ceratopsian spit tooth

    From the album: Dinosaurs

    Commonly called "spit teeth," these teeth were shed by the animal after heavy usage. ^From "Wear biomechanics in the slicing dentition of the giant horned dinosaur Triceratops"
  5. I purchased these two fossils a while ago. Both are from the Hell Creek Formation in South Dakota, and both were described as hadrosaur jaws. They definitely seem to resemble the jaws of hadrosaurs, however I've noticed that the empty tooth rows of ceratopsians look extremely similar (to my untrained eyes), which is making me reconsider the seller's ID. I am hoping that someone out there with more knowledge can state confidently if these are ceratopsian or hadrosaur, and preferably if they can briefly explain why they think so. Bonus points if you can state if these are from the upper or l
  6. I purchased this tooth a while back and i’ve always been suspicious about its authenticity, however i’m not sure. it’s advertised from the Hell Creek formation, and said to be a triceratops tooth
  7. https://peerj.com/articles/9251/ Free to read and view
  8. patrickhudson

    Ceratopsian frill?

    I posted this a while ago, but I’ve cleaned it up and taken a different angle of the agatized inside. Montana milk river Judith formation. It seems to have the vessel grooves on one side, but is obviously very worn. Agatized heavily only the inside but even visible from the outside. the agatized portion looks super similar to another bone found in the area (fourth pic). I don’t know how the agate process works, but the one the fourth picture that sure seems like a bone has the same agate characteristics as the “frill” -or... maybe it’s a rock again- fourth p
  9. Reptilia

    Ceratopsian Parietal Spike

    Hey guys! So about four years ago, someone sold me a really cheap batch of unprepped fossils they dug up in the US; which included a large piece of rib bone (or so the seller thought). I started prepping the 'rib', and thought it looked a little strange. It had a tendon running along the bottom; which seemed weird as it was supposed to be a rib. However, I was still pretty new to fossil prep/ID, and I trusted the seller's ID better than my own. I wound up setting it on the shelf for...a couple years. Fast forward to about a week ago. I was cleaning out my fossil stora
  10. LordTrilobite

    Dirk the Triceratops in Leiden

    So the new museum of Naturalis Biodiversity Centre in Leiden, the Netherlands was opened the past weekend and besides having a completely new building and a bunch of new stuff. The T. rex Trix is also back from being on tour in our new dedicated dinosaur hall. But I wanted to share something particular and I'll leave showing the rest of the new museum to others. I volunteer at the museum in the dinosaur prep lab, and over the past years the dino lab team has been prepping away at a whole bunch of Triceratops horridus specimens. It was originally found in 2013 when the museum
  11. dinosaur man

    3 new fossils

    Hi I just got these today and would like to show them. If you need more photos just ask. Thank you and enjoy!! Hadrosaur. indet carpel Horseshoe canyon formation, Drumheller valley, Alberta, Canada.
  12. This report is a bit late, but better late than never! During late July through to mid August 2018 i was on a research trip to study a new Canadian dinosaur footprint site for my Masters degree project. I am based in Australia, and this was the first time i had been to Canada! So of course i had to make the most of it and pay a visit to the world renowned Dinosaur Provincial Park in southern Alberta, arguably the richest site in the world for dinosaur fossils. The park is the best exposure of the Dinosaur Park Formation (which it is now named after), which dates to about 76.5 million years ago
  13. Hi I just bought these two dinosaur fossils from Alberta Canada. A Ceratopsian vert and a Hadrosaur metatarsal. The colouring and look/preservation of the Hadrosaur metatarsal makes me think they didn’t come from the Horseshoe canyon formation like it says but instead the Dinosaur Park formation. since it doesn’t give much information other then the Horseshoe canyon formation it’s possible, Thanks for future help. Ceratopsian vert
  14. Hello! Purchased this piece at a Gem and Mineral show. Seller had the item listed as an unknown dinosaur bone, and potentially thought part of a ceratops horn and acquired in Utah. Bottom looks almost suture like? Honestly, not sure. Got at a good price so it was worth the risk. About 5 inches tall, 3 inches wide, 2 inches thickness. Probably weighs 1-2lbs. Has been glued.
  15. dinosaur man

    Ankylosaur or ceratopsian

    Hi i was wondering how to tell ankylosaur from ceratopsian vertabrea? Thanks.
  16. JustPlainPetrified

    Milk River Ridge Reservoir

    Hello all, Early part of June this year I was able to get, for the first time, to a place I hadn't picked before. Nicknamed "Dino Beach" at the south end of Milk River Ridge Reservoir (MMR) a little south and east of the community of Raymond, Alberta. I was told the fossil bones would be black compared to those found at Dinosaur Provincial Park (DPP) and they weren't wrong. The water washes bones from the base of the wall and all we had to do was walk along and fine what was available. We made it there late afternoon so only had a few hours to pick around but it was fun and rewarding. A c
  17. A member of the forum asked if I cam put a topic together to help identify claws from the Hell Creek/Lance formation. Its fraught with difficulty since so little has been published and described from these faunas but will attempt to put something together. All subject to discussion and mistakes. Although the focus there is with the dinosaurs of the Upper Maastrichtian its applicable to most of the other faunas of the Campanian and Lower Maastrichtian ages. Ceratopsian indet. This family of dinosaurs include Triceratops, Torosaurus and other large bodie
  18. Today is my last day off before I go back to work and I was supposed to spend the day making fossil starter kits. I have a cold though and I do not want the kids to think that 12 million year old shark teeth gave them a cold lol I am pretty bored so I thought I would post about our Judith River dinosaur fossils and how we are going to get discuss this formation. I am really surprised how much I am enjoying learning about these dinosaurs and this will be a formation that we spend a good bit of time on. It must have had some very productive ecosystems and there is a great diversity h
  19. So not too long ago, I acquired a Protoceratops tooth from a German fossil gallery. And I have been looking for more fossils of the species for comparison both in price-range and rarity, but cannot seem to find any other protoceratops fossils anywhere. Does anyone know if these teeth are ever sold online? And have I perhaps made a heck of a buy? I'm not sure if the fossils from the Gobi Desert are rare or just hard to come by, unless you live in Asia. Any information would be appreciated, thanks! (Will put up some pictures of the tooth when I get home later)
  20. I am super excited to say we are adding a couple of fossils from Canada. Part of working on getting a 501c3 is making sure we operate within our own bi laws and working with any laws that govern whatever it is you do in your non profit. I saw a dealer with some Canadian fossils from the Horseshoe Canyon formation that came with a disposition from the Canadian government. I saw an opportunity to grab a few fossils that not only add something to our presentations but gave us legally obtained fossils from our neighbors to the north. The dealer was kind enough to work with us on holding a couple
  21. fossilsonwheels

    A Dynamite Dino Donation

    A few months ago we purchased a T-Rex tooth from TFF member @Troodon and he also gave us a super nice Nano tooth. I never got his permission to mention that sale or the gift so I get that anonymous. That is our only T-Rex material and it was also the first fossil donation to our program from a Fossil Forum member. Those teeth really helped us get started becasue it allowed us to use our small budget to fill in other parts of the dinosaur program around having T-Rex stuff. We owe him a huge thank you for that and I wanted to share this on the forum. Well we now have another gigantic
  22. Back in November of last year, my son and I decided to start our own education non-profit. We wanted to combine his artwork, my teaching skills, and real fossils to create a museum on wheels that takes fun field trips to the classrooms. We had shark teeth and marine mammal fossils so we started building education programs around those. I am very satisfied where those two programs are at though I would love to expand the number of shark species we can present but that is a story for a different day. We knew we would need to get a dinosaur program going at some point but I know nothi
  23. PetrosTrilobite

    Ceratopsian tooth from Montana

    I bought this ceratopsian tooth. Is from Northwest Montana (two medicine formation) and is 0.8" in size. Species is unidentified.
  24. PetrosTrilobite

    My new ceratopsian tooth

    Species: Unidentified Age: Late cretaceous Location: Montana Formation: Two Medicine Formation, Judith River Group Size: 0.8"
  25. james herrmann

    My work as a paleoartist

    I would like to introduce myself and my work. I grew up on a small farm in southwestern Ohio loaded with great locations for the collection of ordovician fossils. I earned my BA in geology and taught fro approximately 30 years. I retired from education in 2015 and have been working as a sculptor since. I do some animal and wildlife work, some fantasy sculptures and some paleontology themed pieces. I aways try to have my pieces looking and behaving in a lifelike and believable fashion as well as being technically accurate. My sculptures are created in clay, I then make rubber molds, cast a
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