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Found 6 results

  1. SCfossilnewbie

    Dugong rib or something else?

    Can I get help identifying this? I found on a fossil dig at a land site in Summerville, SC. My guide thought it was a mammoth tusk. But after getting home and cleaning, I do not see schreger lines. So I believe it may be a dugong rib, but am not certain.
  2. I found this bone in the san sebastian limestone, in Puerto Rico. I always find interesting fossils there, but this is the first bone I collect. There have been skeletons of extinct sirenia found in this exact same place, so maybe it could actually a fossilized bone from an extinct species. I have no clue when it comes to bones though, so an expert is highly apreciated.
  3. Harry Pristis

    dugongid periotics

    From the album: BONES

    A pair, left and right, of dugongid periotics. These are bones of the internal ear. Mio-Pliocene of Hardee County, Florida. Compare to Metaxytherium sp. Discussion and more images at: http://www.thefossil...se/?hl=dugongid

    © &copyHarry Pristis 2016

  4. I thought I would bring in the forum on a difference of opinion among a few collectors. Attached are views of a specimen identified as a Metaxytherium tusk (late Miocene, Bone Valley Formation, unnamed phosphate mine, Polk County, Florida) by one experienced Florida collector and another collector familiar with a range of marine mammal fossils. Two other experienced Florida collectors leaned toward an ID of whale tooth. The specimen resembles one in Domning (1988: p. 409, fig. 7) which was identified as a Metaxytherium tusk. The specimen in question is straight like a tusk with an enamel-c
  5. Fossil of extinct species of sea cow discovered on Channel Islands YourCentralValleyCom, November 28, 2017 http://www.yourcentralvalley.com/news/fossil-of-extinct-species-of-sea-cow-discovered-on-channel-islands/866912236 Ancient sea cow remains discovered on California island Scientists estimate giant mammal lived around 25 million years ago Tom Embury-Dennis, independent, November 29, 2017 http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/sea-cow-remains-discover-ancient-california-channel-islands-santa-rosa-a8081616.html Yours, Paul H.
  6. Harry Pristis

    dugong & manatee teeth

    From the album: TEETH & JAWS

    This one is the smallest dugong tooth in my drawer; most are substantially larger. Manatee teeth are not rare among Florida fossils. Dugong teeth are not common. (This image is best viewed by clicking on the button on the upper right of this page => "other sizes" => "large".)

    © Harry Pristis 2015

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