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Spinosaurus Teeth

Our Spinosaurus teeth for sale come from the Kem-Kem area of Morocco and are about 90 to 110 million years old. Although rare, these fossilized teeth can be up to 5 inches long! Most however are in the 2-3 inch size range. They make the perfect gift for that budding paleontologist or the adult with a zeal for natural history.

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At Fossilicious, we're able to keep our prices low by offering larger teeth that have some minimal repair and wear. So you get more tooth for your money!

Spinosaurus Habitat

This huge theropod lived during the mid-Cretaceous Period of the Mesozoic Era, in what is now Northern Africa. At that time the Sahara Desert did not exist! Instead Northern Africa was lush, with rivers, lakes and wetlands. This carniverous dinosaur lived mainly on fish. Some scientists believe that spinosaurus was so well adapted to a watery environment that it could swim!

What Did Spinosaurus Eat?


There is evidence that the spinosaurus diet consisted mainly of fish. Some spinosaurus fossils have been found with fish fossils including scales. In addition the shape of spinosaurus teeth are similar to that of animals living today who are known to eat fish. They are round, cone shaped, and are not serrated like other large theropods.

Spinosaurus Teeth


The teeth of this dinosaur are pretty common. Spinosaurus teeth fell out and were replaced throught its lifetime. At any given time there were both large and small teeth present in its jaw. The largest teeth were close to 5 inches long! This size is rare however. More commomly, 2 to 3 inch teeth are found. Complete unrepaired teeth are very rare because of the fragile nature of the fossil teeth. 

Spinosaurus Size

Spinosaurus was one of the largest of the theropod dinosaurs measuring as much as 56 feet long. It could weigh as much as 9 tons, (18,000 pounds). Theopods walked on two legs, had 3 toes on its hind feet, and had lizard hips, (saurischian).


The Discovery of Spinosaurus

The first spinosaurus skeleton was discovered in 1912 and described by a German Paleontologist named Ernst Stromer in 1915. Sadly these fossils were destroyed in 1944 by a British bombing raid of Munich in world war II. At the time this was the only known specimen. More recently other specimens have been found though so far we are still waiting for a complete skeleton.

Learn more about spinosaurus teeth

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