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The Carcharodontosaurus Dinosaur




The Carcharodontosaurus Saharicus, often nicknamed the North African T-Rex although we believe because of its larger bulk is seen as potentially being more ferocious. From the Cretaceous age, of the Aptian and Albian, Cenomanian stages, this is approximately 110 to 90 million years. The tooth was found in the location of Tegana formation, the province de Kasr-es-Souk, Kem Kem, Northern Sahara desert, Morocco, North Africa. This dry arid region is the greater desert. Between Morocco and Algeria a Plateaux, this is the Hamada, in the Hamada are the fossil-bearing strata or zones. These are the sediments laid down from the Cretaceous period when the great theropods scourge the land, lagoons and shallow seas hunting for prey, including Spinosaurus perhaps the most terrifying of them all.


large dinosaur tooth with dark enamel colour with stout root





A superb fossil Carcharodontosaurus serrated tooth from our collection, available online and for sale at The Fossil Store. This a top predatory carnivore and theropod dinosaur. An authentic dinosaur tooth, fossil dinosaur teeth of this size and quality, without too much restoration or none are extremely rare. We source our dinosaur teeth directly from North Africa, which is our area of expertise, view the selection of great dinosaur fossils in our catalogue and discover what drives our team, visit our news posts, to find more and more of these wonderful fossil teeth which we can offer to you now...


carcharodontosaurus dinosaur fossil tooth with beautiful mahogany tones to the enamel and serrations





Any We advise caution regarding any restoration of fossil teeth, colours and fillers disguise damage and with modern technical advancement, these can be almost undetectable to all but the most experienced professional. Always ask for a condition report if your unsure when securing a very expensive item, any fossil seller or retailer should happily give a brief report on the amount of restoration on these valuable fossil teeth. Generally, 25% of any restoration on fossils is acceptable, when considering 90% of all fossils are extracted in a damaged state and have to be conserved and preserved.