Fossil Calamites- giant horsetail of the Carboniferous
This partial Megalodon tooth is absolutely MASSIVE at 6" in length. A tooth of this size would have come from a prehistoric, mega-shark in the 50+ foot size range. A true whale eating monster of the Miocene seas. It still has sharp serrations along the edge of the tooth. This beautiful bluish grey and black, partial tooth has been cut flat on one edge and polished into a one-of-a-kind paper weight. The mesial side maintains it's razor sharp serrations
Steneosaurus bollensis - Steneosaurus is an extinct genus of teleosaurid crocodyliform from the Early Jurassic to Middle Jurassic (Toarcian to Callovian). Fossil specimens have been found in England, France, Germany, Switzerland and Morocco. The largest s
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fósil de Lepidodendron Lepidodendron dominated the Carboniferous coal swamps, and is thought to have reached heights of 40 metres. It is not closely related to the trees of today; instead, Lepidodendron is a lycopsid, more closely related to modern club mosses and quillworts. The thick trunk formed a pole, which had no branches, apart from the crown at the very top of the mature plant. The scale-like pattern on the trunk was produced by leaf scars (cushions where leaflets fell away). It was…
Fossilized piece of a Mosasaur jawbone, one of the fiercest extinct marine predators. Each jawbone measures about in length.
An armoured jawless fish (a Cephalaspis, which is a kind of osteostracan). This creature evolved as it adapted to the transition from open sea to freshwater conditions in the Ludlow area towards the end of the Silurian.
Crinoid fossil~lots of these found where I live.
"Thanks to a gift by Robert Hazen, this fossil of a new Apianurus species is now a part of the Museum's collection. This beautiful fossil was discovered by paleontologist Jake Skabelund in 2011 at the Walcott-Rust Quarry in New York.