In this brief article I share the latest episode of The Jurassic Park Podcast where I join podcast contributor Conor O’ Keefe to talk about ceratopsians, and their palaeontology in the Jurassic franchise.Continue reading “Dino DNA: The Palaeontology of Jurassic Park’s/Jurassic World’s Ceratopsians with Conor O’ Keefe”
A very brief article from me but I just want to share that this blog has now passed a total of 10,000 views in 2 years, 9 months.Continue reading “Jurassic Finds passes 10,000 views!”
A brief article about a fantastic opportunity I recently had to talk about palaeontological accuracy in the upcoming Jurassic film; Jurassic World: Dominion.Continue reading “How will Jurassic World: Dominion make more paleontologically accurate dinosaurs?”
In this article I give an overview of some of the articles and palaeontological outreach I have been involved in over the past two years on the 2nd year anniversary of the Jurassic Finds blog.
In this brief article I share some info about my University poster coursework and how well Jurassic Finds has been doing over the past couple of months.
In this brief article I share about taking part in Mendip Rocks 2019 at the Somerset Earth Science Centre sharing my palaeontology research this year. It was a fantastic event celebrating the Geology of the Mendips. I also share when you can expect my next fossil discovery article.
In this brief article I breakdown my holiday on the Isle of Wight. Having never visited the island before it was a joyful experience filled with volunteering, fossil hunting and exploration.
On the 3rd of June 2019 new research was published in the Journal of Vertebrate Palaeontology about the fossil discovery of a new iguanodontian dinosaur in Australia named Fostoria dhimbangunmal, discovered at Lightening Ridge. This article will examine this fossil discovery and it’s importance as a new dinosaur species in Australia.
Just a brief article to wish you all a happy and joyful Easter break!
On the 25th March 2019 a new joint palaeontological fieldwork expedition was announced. This fieldwork will see palaeontologists from the Natural History Museum London, The University of Manchester, The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis and the Naturalis Biodiversity Centre in the Netherlands work together in the Badlands of Wyoming USA to discover new Jurassic dinosaur remains in addition to other animal remains from 150 million years go.
This article will share my thoughts on this fieldwork project, which will be starting this coming June and why Wyoming remains my number one dinosaur field site locality to visit.