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Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

May 14, 2015 by

Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

The Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies  are a quick peek into the past through an investigation of the methods used by paleontologists. Modern animals are compared with ancient ones to identify similarities and differences. Some facts can be learned and other times only hypothesizes can be drawn. The purpose of this program is learn how science works, take a glimpse at animals long vanished, like Dinosaurs and see modern animals as instructive for learning about the past. This program does discuss evolution, and cannot be performed in any other way.

Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

Tyrannosaurus Rex’s tooth, though only a model, still gives a really good idea of what this animal was capable of!

The Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies can be performed either with live animals or without them, depending on the focus required and whether animals pose an insurance problem for the school. If live animals are a problem the program can be done where no touching of the animals is allowed. This may satisfy the requirements as well.

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Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies


Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

The Manchuochelys is an ancient relative of the Common Snapping Turtle. It’s hard to get to a closer correlation!

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keichousaurus Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

The Keichousaurus is a sea going lizard like the Mosasaurs . They’re closest living relatives are the monitors. To see the similarities between these branches of the same family really makes a great connection for the kids. This is why our Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies are so great for the younger crowd, the live animals make the entire show less abstract.

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Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

A coprolite is always popular with the kids…it’s Dino poop! Fossilized of course and very long from it’s unsanitary times.

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Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

The American Alligator is an Archosaur, which is the super family that includes Dinosaurs and birds.

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Megalodon fossil tooth

A tooth from the great Carcharodon megalodon, the shark to end all sharks! A whale eater from the time when the Dinosaurs had already left to scene.

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whos claw

Sure it’s a claw, but whose claw? And what exactly was it used for? Think you know? Bet you don’t!

Prices for Dinosaurs and Fossils School Assemblies

NORTH NJ (201,973,908,)                                                  $375

CENTRAL NJ & SI (732, 609, 856, 718 Excluding So NJ)             $375

SOUTH NY (845, 914, 516, 631)                                           $375

NYC (212, 718, 917, 646, 347)                                              $450

No. PA (Delaware Valley),                                                    $375

CT (203)                                                                        $375

PHILLY & SOUTH NJ (Atlantic, Cape May, Gloucester, Salem, Cumberland)      $425



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