Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Oreodont Jaw Fragment - White River Formation - Miocene - 40 to 3 MYA

Oreodont Jaw Fragment

White River Formation, Miocene

Origin: 40 to 3 MYA

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Each fossil comes with its own display stand!

Oreodont Jaws are about 1 to 2 inches long.

What Were Oreodonts?  

Oreodonts lived during the Eocene through the Miocene. These Artiodactyls (even-toed ungulates) were abundant in North America. These mammals are unlike any living mammal group due to their skeletal structure and teeth. They were herbivores often compared to sheep, though surprisingly they're more closely related to camels.

Oreodonts differ from modern artiodactyls due to their strange feet. They walked more like modern cats and dogs. They lived in environments comparable to savannas and are extremely common in the White River formation.