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  You Are On: Fossils Page 3 

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Fossils Page 1 Page 2 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9  Page 10 Page 11 Page 12  Page 13  Page 14


Contents: porpoise/dolphin, shark, ground sloth, marlin, bonita snout, drum fish, snake, rhino, glyptodont, armadillo, tapir, ray, stingray, modern stingray barbs, porcupine fish, seal, llama, ferns, orthoceras, shells





from East Coast, North & South Carolina, Miocene Age (5-24 million years old)

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Fossil Porpoise vertebrae is 3" long x 1-1/2" tall



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1-5/8" diameter x 2" tall


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1-3/4" diameter x 2-1/4" tall


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2-1/2" diameter x 2" tall



Atlas, 6” long x 3” tall x 2” deep


(Example photo below, the ones on the left are bulla bones, the ones on the right are periotic bones)



average size 1-1/4" long x 3/4" wide

Miocene Age, North Carolina.  

$7 each

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average 1" long x 3/4" wide

This is a traditional amulet in Japan.  From ancient times, it was collected by fishermen & made into necklaces, as it is believed to protect from typhoon or accident.  Today, it is popular among surfers in Japan for the same reason;  Miocene Age, North Carolina  

$7.00 each

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DOLPHIN TEETH (rare!) from a large dolphin, Eurhinodelphis bossi

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From the St. John's River, South Carolina, average 3-5 million years old.

Measured over curve of tooth.

#F325-1 Dolphin tooth
1-5/8” long x 5/8” diameter


#F-325-2  2" long  $18

#F-325-3  2-3/4" long  $28

#F-325-4  2-3/8" long  $30

#F-325-5  2-1/2" long  $30


#F-325-6  2-5/8" long  $35

Photo of Dolphin Atlas vertebrae (correction from sign in the photo) from the Aurora Fossil Museum in NC

Porpoise atlas vert.jpg (69938 bytes) porpoise skull above.JPG (36891 bytes) porpoise skull below.JPG (37980 bytes)


$15 per set.

3 pieces, 1 to 1-1/2” long

2 pieces, 1-1/2 and 1-3/4” long

3 pieces, 7/8 to 1-1/2” long

2 pieces, 1-1/2” long

2 pieces, 1-3/4 to 2” long
Photo of a modern porpoise skull from the Dinosaur Resource Center in Woodland Park, Colorado:

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Pungo River and Yorktown
Age: late Miocene (average 15 million years old) and
Pliocene (average 4.5 million years old)
Location: Aurora Phosphate Mine (PCS)
Aurora, North Carolina

(See the "Sharks" pages for oodles of sharks teeth as jewelry or collector display items)

SHARK VERTEBRAE, average 1" across, 1-3/8" tall.  

$5.00 each

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MODERN SHARK VERTEBRAE ON THE SHARK PAGES, and sets of shark teeth on Sharks page 3  -  Series  #S877
Angustiden (prehistoric great white) shark vertebrae collection, compliments of the Aurora Fossil Museum in NC

Angustiden vert.JPG (36603 bytes)  Angustiden vert sign.JPG (38240 bytes)

Comparison of modern and fossil shark vertebrae from the Aurora museum

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Above is a megalodon vertebrae on display

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Here is my Glenn holding an amazing walking cane made of shark vertebrae.  Trish of Durham NC found it at an antique show and purchased it where she had it at the Aurora NC Fossil Club display.  Glenn sold a similar one to Ripley's Museum in Myrtle Beach where it is still on display.

Complete Fossil Sawfish blade

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Sawfish rostrum (single tooth  of saw) 

and part of sawfish blade ...

sawfish rostrum.JPG (34764 bytes)sawfish bill partial.JPG (36299 bytes)

Look like shark skin?  It's actually fossilized bark of the 100-foot, scaly barked Lepidodendron tree (photo below), a plant fossil found in coal seams around Tennessee, dated to the Pennsylvanian period (300 million years old).

Below is David who found this specimen in West Virginia on the Ohio River near Harts.  We at first thought it was petrified coral. I think he's pleased with his find!  We were delighted he shared it with us.

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  Below are photos of a similar specimen at the Fossil Club show in Whiteville NC

Whiteville petrified wood David.JPG (38681 bytes)  Whiteville petrified wood description.JPG (38154 bytes)



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Eremotherium eomigrans, which has been found in 2.2 million year-old sediments in Florida, reached a length of 6 meters and had the bulk of a bull elephant, as tall as 17 feet.  Thick bones & joints, a powerful animal against predators.  Unlike today's sloths, they had 5 fingers, 4 of them claws, the biggest nearly a foot long!


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2-1/2" wide x 1-3/4" tall $12  sold



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2-3/4" long x 1-1/8" diameter  $8

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See Swords & Knives category for marlin bills made into daggers!


(skull element, (Sarda sp.)

Average size 7/8” x 5/8” x 1/2”

$9 per set of 2 or 3 as shown















DRUM FISH JAW & TEETH (Pogonias cromis) 

Miocene era

(Also known as Sheepshead) Here is a photo of a modern drum fish jaw, the cobblestone-like teeth used to crush oysters.  They also have teeth in their THROATS to continue crushing their food, called Pharyngeal Teeth.

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And a photo of a drum fish, they average 30 pounds:

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Set of 20 drum fish teeth  $8  sold



From Pleistocene Age, found in the Steinhatchee River in Taylor County, Florida.  Vertebrae are from a Lampropeltine snake related to the King snake.

$8 (unless marked otherwise)

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#F-339-3  3/4" across

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#F-339-4  3/4" across

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#F-339-7  5/8" across, deformed  $6

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#F-339-9  3/4" across

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#F-339-10  3/4" across

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#F-339-11  7/8" across

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#F-339-12  7/8" across  $10


FOSSIL RHINO TEETH Teleoceras hicksi

Terrestrial Mammal Fossils

Miocene Epoch; Bone Valley Formation, Polk County, Florida, USA

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#F-341-B   1-3/8" wide x 5/8" thick x 1-3/4" long.  (Florida).  $35  SOLD

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#F-341-C  Jaw piece with one tooth (South Dakota) is 2-1/4" wide x 3/4" thick x 1-3/4" long.  $45


A preserved baby rhino named Sasha was found last September in Russia, read all about it





 (Glyptotherium floridanum)

Horse Creek, Florida, Pleistocene Era

Below is a photo of a GLYPTODONT at the State Museum in Columbia, SC, and a close up of the bony growths on the back like an alligator, called "scutes"

Glyptodont-Columbia SC museum.JPG (37928 bytes)   Glyptodont skutes.JPG (37537 bytes) 

Glyptodont (Greek for “grooved or carved tooth”) is a slow-moving, herbivorous member of the Armadillo family but the size of a small car (1000 kg, armor up to 5 cm thick, it was 5 feet tall x 10 feet long. The GLYPTODONT Scutes (the bony armor/osteoderm) kept this huge creature safe from predators. It went extinct 10,000 years ago.  The teeth resemble a capybara.  The Glyptodon's feeding habit was to graze along a water's edge, where both capybara & glyptodont fossils are commonly found.  It originated in South America and spread northward to North America.  Most glyptodont fossils are found in Florida.

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#F-348 sold



Florida River, Pleistocene Era

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From the giant armadillo (Holmesina septentrionalis), much larger than today's armaillo.  The giants had 36 teeth, hundreds of bony scutes, both retangular and pentagonal in shape, four toes on front feet, three on the back.  Color is typically black from the carbon & manganese mineral content in the ground where it fossilized. A “Scute” is a section from the external bony or horny plate, enlarged scales covering the exterior of some animals such as turtle, armadillo or the extinct glyptodont. This polygonal-shaped plate is part of the flexible armor of a giant Ice Age armadillo or "pampathere". These creatures migrated to the southeastern United States from Central and South America.

$8.00 each

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TAPIR TEETH (Tapirus veroensis)

Found in the Withlahoochee River (Florida), Pleistocene Era

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An Odd-toed Ungulate, semi-aquatic, a hoofed mammal that represents herbivorous animals today.  They are bizarre creatures with heavy pig-like bodies, large odd-toed hoofed feet and long, flexible snouts like an elephant's but shorter.  A large tapir lower tooth resembles that of a small mastodon tooth.  Tapirs today remain unchanged since they first evolved millions of years ago.

$10 each

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#F-350-D  SOLD


RAY MOUTH PLATES, South Carolina coast, Eocene era

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Photo of  large section of lower jaw tooth plate (on the floor of the mouth) of a duckbill ray.  The other side has smooth chevrons used as crushing plates.

$5.00/set unless marked otherwise

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Above photo, compliments of the Aurora Fossil Museum in North Carolina detailing stingray barb information.

Link to photos of a 198 pound stingray (look halfway down the page on this link):



STING RAY BARBS, from Florida Rivers and Gulf Coast shores and reefs.  Pleistocene Era.

$8 per set, below unless stated otherwise

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Two stingray barbs, light colored one is 2-1/4” long
dark barb is 1-1/8” long.
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Rare stingray mouth plate on display by Powell at the Aurora Fossil show

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Thai Freshwater Stingray, Himantura chaophraya

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From legally caught rays for their skin and meat, in Thailand

Note the two edges are like fish hooks, smooth on one side, hooked on the other, so it can slash from the side, or from being poked into something, making a jagged wound coming out:

stingray barb edge.JPG (37767 bytes)

Yes!  This is the same type of sting ray barb that killed Steve Irwin, you can see why.

SMALL, average 1-1/2 to 2-5/8" long 

$10 ea.

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MEDIUM, average 4-3/8 to 4-7/8" long 

$12 ea.

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LARGE, average 5 to 6" long 

$16 ea.

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EXTRA LARGE, average 8-1/4 to 8-1/2" long 

$24 ea.

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#F352-302  SOLD

Photo of large stingray barb from Australia in our collection (not for sale)...

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Glenn is holding another walking cane from Trish of Durham at the Aurora NC Fossil Club display that is made of an entire STING RAY TAIL including the BARB.  An amazing item!


Rare Fossil Micro Teeth

They are teeny tiny! 

micro-teethlink.jpg (35894 bytes)

Follow link to:  Sharks page 13 


PORCUPINE FISH (puffer fish) 

Porcupine (puffer) fish Chevron MOUTH PLATES

Eocene Era, South Carolina coast


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Porcupine (puffer) fish gill bone (postcleithrum)

Average size 7/8” long x 3/4” wide x 3/8” thick

$9 per set of 2




Porcupine (puffer) fish gill slit covers (operculum)

Average size 1-5/8” long x 1/2” wide x 1/8” thick

$7 ea.








California and Alaska

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This sea lion ancestor Allodesmus thrived in the Miocene bay that covered what is now Bakersfield.  Many of its skulls have been found.

Judging by the number found in the local Sharktooth Hill bone bed, large numbers of the animal lived in this area during the Middle Miocene (13.5 to 15 million years ago).

An almost-complete skeleton of Enaliarctos, the ancestor to modern seals and sea lions and to Allodesmus, an extinct sea lion genus, was discovered in Northern California. Allodesmus looked much like modern sea lions, but had some important differences.

Allodesmus had large eyes, which helped it see underwater, but, unlike sea lions, its ears were unsuited for hearing underwater. Allodesmus declined into extinction about 10 million years ago.

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#F-354  4-1/2" long x 3-5/8" wide x 1" tall  $35.00 sold

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1-1/2", back of tooth has enamel chip  $35


This genuine fossilized seal canine tooth was excavated by Native Eskimo of the Siberian Yup’ik tribe from St. Lawrence Island, Alaska (off the coast of Alaska in the Bering Sea, Arctic Ocean), 100% privately owned land by these Native people.

Estimated age: 20,000 years old, from the Mesolithic Ice Age.

Average 1" long; estimated age:  20,000 years old

$10 ea.

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50,000 years old, Pleistocene, Suwanee River, Florida

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There are three living genera and six species in the Camelidae family. They include the Old World 'true camels', the Dromedary (single-humped) and Bactrian (two-humped) camels, and the four New World llamines; llamas, vicunas, alpacas, and guanacos. Llamines, or llamas, are distinguished from camels in that they lack a hump, they have more of a domed cranium which houses a larger brain then camels, and they have a distinct enamel "buttress" on their molars.

Camelids first appear in the fossil record in the middle Eocene of North America. From the first distinguishable fossil camelid (Poebrodon) through to the Recent forms, camelids have ranged in size from about 3 feet tall (Genticamelus), to approximately 17 feet tall at the head (Aepycamelus). Over 50 species have been recognized in the fossil record, although today only 6 species remain.

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#F-355  Superb Llama vertebrae is 3-1/2" long x 3" wide x 3-1/2" tall.  $55.00 sold

LLAMA TEETH  $10 each
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#F-355-C  SOLD


FOSSIL FERN in slate, Pennsylvanian Period, 350 million years old, St. Clair, Pennsylvania; fern has been replaced with white pyrophyllite and brown iron oxide
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#F-356-B  5-1/2" x 4", 1/4" thick, 5.7 oz


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#F-356-C   6-1/4" x 4", 1/2" thick tapering to an edge, 13.8 oz


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#F-356-D  4-1/2 x 2-3/4", 3/4" thick, 10 oz


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#F-356-E  7-1/4 x 3-3/4, 1/2" thick, 11.9 oz




Orthoceras, straight horn shell fossil, a type of cephalopod, Ordovician era, 450 million years old, from Morocco is 1-1/2" long.  Great addition for the new fossil collector!  

The Orthoceras marble fossils are excavated near the town of Erfoud in Southern Morocco, Africa.  Here's a local map of Erfoud:


and a picture map of Morocco showing Erfoud:


There are marble factories in Erfoud that polish the gray marble containing the ammonite and orthoceras fossils and cut them into tables, plates and many into display items.


Average size 3 to 3-1/2"  $12.00 each

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Average size 2 to 2-1/2"  $8.00 each

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#F370-1  SOLD

Average size 1-1/2 to 1-3/4"  $6.00 each

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Riker mounts of Fossil SHELL specimens
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#F-393  Whale tooth (2-1/4", vertebrae disk pad (1-1/8" diameter); turtle shell 2-1/4 x 1-7/8"; coral (2") and mammal bone 4-1/4"; Lee Creek, NC


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13 small fossil shells in a Riker mount 6-1/4" x 5-1/4" x 3/4" high, glass top.  Comes with a free field guide to fossils & shells. 


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7 fossil shells in a Riker mount 6-1/4" x 5-1/4" x 3/4" high, glass top, comes with a free field guide to fossils & shells.


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6 fossilized branch coral including one matrix, great specimens.  In a Riker mount 6-1/4" x 5-1/4" x 3/4" high, glass top, comes with a free field guide to fossils & shells


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9 fossil shells & branch coral in a Riker mount 6-1/4" x 5-1/4" x 3/4" high, glass top, comes with a free field guide to fossils & shells. 



Check out our small DINOSAUR soapstone carvings:

Soapstone hand carved animals from Peru

AND TO FOSSILIZED POOP OF turtles, fish and dinosaurs, some is even CARVED into art! link here:

 Poop Fossils

Click To Go  to Fossils Page 1 Page 2 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9  Page 10 Page 11 Page 12  Page 13  Page 14