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  1. FF7_Yuffie

    Hell Creek vertebra

    Hello, Can someone take a look at this and give your thoughts? I bought it without getting it ID'd because of it's ridiculously low price--if I waited to get it ID'd it would have probably been snapped up. So, figured it was worth a buy now, id later. Anyway, it is sold as been "dinosaur vertebra" from Hell Creek, Montana. I think it is Edmontosaurus because of the heart-shaped centrum--others online seem to have that shape to them. I was wondering if it might also be a Thescelosaurus vertebra given the small size, but most of them I see seem to have more rounded centru
  2. ElleWoods111

    Fish vertebra?

    Does anyone know what this is? I found this while beach walking in the San Diego-area. It's about 3" across.
  3. Buteo

    Vertebra and rock ?

    If someone could identify what type of ( white weird shape rock) this is would be great, no info. The vertebra is from Montana according to memory, any idea species ? Sorry for lack of details
  4. Mtwombly

    Vertebrae ID

    This is not a fossilized bone, but I cannot figure out what it is and it is and I’m dying to know. It was found by my father near an archaeological site which also had fossils and plentiful evidence of Native American food remains. It is a cervical vertebrae of some sort, but I can’t figure out what it belongs to. The site was coastal.
  5. Self-taught

    KemKem Basin Dinosaur Vertebra.

    Hello everyone, I am trying to identify a dinosaur vertebra that comes from the KemKem basins in Morocco. Can you help me ?
  6. I_gotta_rock

    Batoid Vertebrae

    From the album: Delaware Fossils

    Vertebrae from either a stingray or skate. Found in close proximity to each other at a site where such things are rare, so probably from the same animal. L:arger one is about 3cm wide. Found at Reedy Point, C and D Canal, Delaware. Maastrichtian.
  7. charlie3425

    Ichthyosaurus Stenopterygius?

    This is supposed to be a Stenopterygius vertebra from Holzmaden, Germany. But is it? Could be a fish vert? (Xiphactinus audax?)
  8. Crazyhen

    Vertebral bone

    This vertebral bone is from Yunnan, China. Any idea if it’s mammalian or dinosaurian?
  9. charlie3425

    Triceratops?

    Hi everyone, I recently bought this 'Triceratops' vert from Hell Creek online. But on receiving it, I have doubts. I might consider it to be an Edmontosaurus vert. It is not that heart shaped and thicker than a Ceratopsian I figure. What are your thoughts? Dimensions: 12,5cm (h), 9cm (w), 7cm (d) - weight +/- 700 grams More pics needed? Thank you!
  10. Interesting two stepped ridge running around the centrum any suggestions as to why @paulgdls @pachy-pleuro-whatnot-odon found from the Kellaways.
  11. Kurt Komoda

    Vertebra from Big Brook

    ound this vertebra yesterday at Big Brook. Concave on both sides, but one side is smaller than the other, giving it the shape of a truncated cone. If you need other views or macros, please let me know. IMG_1867.MOV IMG_1867.MOV
  12. BellamyBlake

    Carcharondotosaurid Vertebra?

    I have here a 3.3" Vertebra from the Kem Kem of Morocco, identified as Carcharodontosaurid. Before I buy it, I'd like to know how accurate that identification might be. I know how tricky verts can be to narrow down. I'm suspicious for that reason. Thank you, Bellamy
  13. ThePhysicist

    Small mosasaur vertebrae

    From the album: North Sulphur River

  14. FF7_Yuffie

    UK Sauropod vert?

    Hello, any thoughts on this? Sold as UK Sauropod from Abingdon. I've struck out so much with these, but fingers crossed ... 11 x 12 x 5.5cm Many thanks
  15. FF7_Yuffie

    Another abingdon "theropod" vert

    Hi, anyone able to help with this? It's sold as Theropod, from Abingdon. 10.5 x 8 x5 cm. Unfortunately it's very weathered and has been squashed and distorted during fossilization, so it seems difficult to ID. Personally, I think it's been misidentified. At 5 cm, it seems much too thin. Secondly, I'm looking at some drawings of theropod and megalosaur verts and they seem to bend inwards a lot in the middle (not sure of the actual term for it) with large centrums and going narrow in the middle. But if someone else can take a second look, just to con
  16. spaceviking

    Is this a fossilized vertebra?

    Hi im a mineral hunter, and my whife picked up this little thing, first i was thinking it was some kind of slag, but after closer inspection it seem to have kind of a organic shape and is non magnetic with lots of small pores. Can this be a fossilized thing?
  17. Hi all, I recently decided to buy the below plesiosaur vertebra after having seen it for a long, long time. It dates to the Callovian of the Oxford Clay and was found at Peterborough. I suspect it may be attributed to Muraenosaurus leedsi, as it comes from a cryptoclidid plesiosaur, but is both larger and more elongate that the typical Oxford Clay Cryptoclidus vertebrae I'm familiar with. Supposedly coming from an old collection, it has a blackened exterior that doesn't cover the entire piece, with the more common buff colour visible underneath. As such, I expecte
  18. Rexofspades

    Two Medicine Hadrosaur vertebra ID

    Hi! I got this Hadrosaur caudal vert from the two medicine formation. in Pondera County. I was wondering what part of the tail this bone would have come from? the seller says it is likely a proximal vertebra, but couldn't give any details on its placement. Is there any possible way you can tell what part of the tail this fossil belonged to? assuming a grown individual of the species. If exact placement isn't possible, Ill settle for general region. The centrum of the Vert is 2.7 x 2.3. x 2.2" and the process is 7.6" long in a straightline including the anterior points
  19. Afternoon everybody. I found this in Feb 2020, after Storm Dennis, on my same south Suffolk beach. I've looked at many vertebrae images online and in books, and none seem quite right. It looks closest to a seal...? But that doesn't seem right. Thanks for any guidance!
  20. Brandy Cole

    Vertebral spinous process?

    The Brazos River is down enough to hunt some again in my area. This is a find from yesterday, sandy gravel matrix in the river. Pleistocene era. I'm thinking it looks like a spinous process from a large vertebrae, but I'm not positive. I'm also unclear on size differences and other distinctions that could help me narrow down the species. I was thinking possibly bison or camel. Any ideas would be great.
  21. Hi hoping for a bit of help with a couple of shark teeth finds from the Eocene (42mya), Bracklesham group in Whitecliffe Bay on the Isle of Wight. I don't often find shark teeth so not sure about the ID so hope someone on here can help. Walking back to the car I found a vertebra in the sand washed out from the cliff, (cliffs are Bembridge Marls / Solent Group or early Oligocene - about 34mya) my initial thought was turtle but something about the shape is making me think lizard so again would appreciate any help with the ID. (Grid in the photographs is 5mm square). If other views would help pl
  22. PaleoNoel

    Odd Lance fm. Vertebra

    I found this odd vertebra in Wyoming's Lance fm. over the summer. I was told by a guide that it may be a turtle cervical vertebra, but I wanted to see what other forum members thought. It's about 1.5 cm long and around 1.3 cm in width.
  23. I have been meaning to post my Calvert Cliffs mystery bones for awhile, and I keep finding more, so I finally took some pics to share. These are all Miocene finds collected on different trips over the last 12 months. I would be grateful for any help with ID.
  24. Thefossilman92

    Sea fossils id

    Hello! I'm asking for another person who found these fossils in southern Sweden (Kristianstad). There is sites around this region which have fossils from the cretaceous period so Im thinking it is plausible that these also are cretaceous. I've numbered each fossil to make it easier to talk about them and to id what type of fossils they are.
  25. bthemoose

    Matoaka 1-30-21

    I made it out to Matoaka yesterday before today’s snowstorm and had a successful Maryland Miocene hunt, despite a large amount of ice obscuring the shoreline. (I won’t complain about the cold after @RuMert’s trip report yesterday. ) I found an unusually high number of cetacean vertebrae and cookies (epiphyses), several Ecphoras, shark teeth, and some other nice finds. This Carcharodon hastalis tooth was waiting for me when I arrived on the beach. And this cookie was just a few feet away. Off to a good start! Heading north, the ice got progressiv
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