you sure about that
like a week ago i bought one of those little mystery walking with dinosaurs toys?? and i just opened the bag and i got A REALLY CUTE LITTLE TROODON
i really want to buy more and try and get the whole lot but they’re £1.99 each and i’m the worlds’ biggest penny pincher… it’s really well detailed though :C so cute
my friend has made a survey for her EPQ (a college thing) and she needs people to fill it out! it’d be really cool if you could do that
hahah i was like OH NO what have i done but it was just people telling me about that gif u vu thankyou!
The last day of the trip was filled with museum visits, first of all to the San Diego Museum of Natural History. The first hall we stepped into was dominated by a pair of sculptures, one of Albertosaurus (the poor guy is so underfed, you can see his ribs!) and the other of Lambeosaurus. The other sides of these sculptures are actually replica skeleton mounts, which I didn’t manage to take any good pictures of.
There were more dinosaurs further onward, with animatronic models of Baryonyx, Oviraptor (probably more like Citipati, honestly), and some perfectly bizarre-looking Velociraptor. Downstairs, there was a nice Allosaurus on display, and further, an exhibit about mammoths and other extinct elephants that included a few other, different Ice Age critters as well.
"Hey, have you got any chewing gum?"
look what I made!
:3 isn’t he cute?
;_;!!! what is this from?
The walking whale.
Ambulocetus natans and the early equid Propalaeotherium.
Ambulocetus is one of the earliest known whales, and is what’s known as a transitional fossil. It shows how whales’ land-dwelling ancestors became fully aquatic marine mammals. I always like to call it “the mammal alligator”, because that is what it has always struck me as.