paleontology
Pleistocene shark teeth from the Caloosahatchee Formation

In some places along the Caloosahatchee River, the banks are made up of river bottom deposited by the U.S. Army Corps. of Engineers' dredges. Shark teeth are the most common finds in a region is known as the Caloosahatchee Formation. The material is from the Pleistocene Epoch, which spans 10,000 to 1.8 million years.

Photo: Courtesy Mark Rentz
Location: Caloosahatchee River, Florida
Fossil Expeditions

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2 Responses to “Caloosahatchee River Shark Teeth”

  1. DOUG says:

    VERY NICE FIND! I HAVE BEEN WORKING ALONG THE Caloosahatchee AND HAVE EVEN FOUND A LOT OF OTHER SEA LIFE FOSSILS IN THE FILL PILE. IS THERE ANYTHING YOU LOOK FOR SPECIFICALLY TO FIND THE TEETH?

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  2. rockaddict says:

    wonderful finds!!

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