3 hrs ago | Gaylord Herald-Times
"Dig it up, dig it up, dig it up, up, up ..." is the song that more than 150 children and adults sang at the kickoff of the Otsego County Library's Summer Reading series "Dig into Reading" last week.
6 hrs ago | RollingStone
They may be terrible paleontologists, but on The Devil Put Dinosaurs Here , Alice in Chains prove that grunge fossils can still churn out slithery menace.
8 hrs ago | Stuff.co.nz
The discovery comes as a study of ancient kangaroo teeth from south-eastern Queensland suggests that between two and a half and five million years ago, the region was not arid as previously thought.
13 hrs ago | Ann Arbor.com
Here's the schedule for tonight's Top of the Park, the free , outdoor component of the Ann Arbor Summer Festival .
16 hrs ago | Australian Broadcasting Corporation
Why do humans make art? And why do we build museums to house these objects? Tim Stone considers these questions at the Dark Mofo opening of MONA's new exhibition The Red Queen.
Mind-bending trees twisted into unbelievable shapes These curious living trees have fused together into bizarre contortions both by accident and design, Daily Mail reports.
People could see themselves walking with dinosaurs from 130 million years ago with a new mobile phone app, MSN News reports.
A herd of dinosaurs are trapped in rock outside Arches National Park, and state paleontologists need a helicopter to bring it back to the lab to see what's really inside.
The free program is for ages 6 through 10. Kids can hear what it's like to dig for fossils, then chip away to find dinosaur bones that they can make into a model.
A two-week dinosaur dig in outback Queensland has unearthed what has been described as a "treasure trove" of massive fossils.
The muscle arrangement of an ancient fish may have included abdominal muscles, previously thought to be only found in land animals, an international team of paleontologists said.
Stories and movies about dinosaurs are fascinating. Is it because of their great size or odd structures, such as plates and spikes on the Stegosaurus or serrated knife-like teeth of a Tyrannosaurus? Perhaps it is because they are no longer roaming the planet, because of extinction.
Today I woke up with a hiss and a roar, not because I was raring to go but because my 3-year-old body-slammed me.
IMPORTANT fossil finds are still being made on the Isle of Wight and one of the latest - a 4ft-long leg bone - was discovered in Sandown.
Scientists discovered this shark-like fossilized fish with abdominal muscles in the Kimberley region of West Australia.
Compiled by an ardent bibliophile, this week's report includes Pterosaurs: Natural History, Evolution, Anatomy; Soundings: The Story of the Remarkable Woman Who Mapped the Ocean Floor; Birdfinding in British Columbia; and Birds of the Sierra Nevada: Their Natural History, Status, and Distribution; all of which were recently published in North ... (more)