We get a lot of questions about the Eromanga Natural History Museum and so check out our Top 10 questions we are always asked. If you can not find what you’re looking for, why not try searching our FAQs? Or simply use the navigation bar to browse our database. Still not finding what you need? Contact us and we will be happy to assist.
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|Frequently Asked Question||Category|
|1||Did humans live at the same time as the Megafauna?||Multiple|
|2||How do you recognise dinosaur fossils’||Multiple|
|3||How long does it take to prepare a fossil for scientific research?||Multiple|
|4||What is a Holotype?||Multiple|
|5||What is the difference between megafauna fossils and dinosaur fossils?||Multiple|
|6||What is the largest Megafauna species?||Multiple|
|7||What should I do if a fossil site is discovered?||Multiple|
|8||Who found the first dinosaur bone in South West Queensland, Australia?||Multiple|
|9||Who pays for our operations?||Outback Gondwana Foundation|
|10||Why do the Eromanga dinosaurs and the Eulo Diprotodon (Megafauna) have common names like Cooper, George, Sid, Zac and Kenny?||Multiple|
|11||Will the fossils be sent to a State Museum collection?||Multiple|
After looking at the fossils ensure all fragments are left where they were found in the field as this is crucial to discovering more bones in the same area. Do not disturb site but take a GPS reading and photos. If possible mark the site with a star picket and contact the Eromanga Natural History Museum for a scientific analysis.Look at the ENHM on-line resources ‘How to recognise dinosaur sites in the Cooper Basin’.