Dino News

Jack lectures on dinosaurs, the origin and evolution of life, and on dyslexia to museums, science centers, schools, and community centers worldwide; sometimes he is asked to take part in special dinosaur events. And, he is proud to be associated with commercial partners to promote his favorite topic: dinosaurs!

Upcoming Lectures and Events

July 29, 2017

On Dinosaurs of Montana

The Bankers of Montana,

October 8, 2017

The Origins of Jurassic Park and Jurassic World

Here East,
Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park,

October 16, 2017

Dinosaurs! More birdlike than ever imagined

Town Hall,

Jack would be happy to discuss his availability for a lecture or event.

Just connect with Jack!


Large T. rex being excavated in Montana

Paleontologists with the Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture and the University of Washington have discovered a Tyrannosaurus rex, including a very complete skull in Montana.

The find — which paleontologists estimate to be about 20 percent of the animal — includes vertebrae, ribs, hips and lower jaw bones…

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Montana lizard skeletons are among oldest, most complete iguanian fossils ever discovered

Nearly 40 years after Egg Mountain revealed fossils that would forever change the way people thought about dinosaurs, the site located on Montana’s Rocky Mountain Front continues to yield new wonders.

The latest finds to be described in scientific research belong to an iguana-like lizard, named Magnuviator ovimonsensis — “mighty traveler from Egg Mountain” — which lived about 75 million years ago. The two lizard skeletons are the oldest, most complete iguanian fossils ever discovered in the Americas.

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Museum of the Rockies’ new paleontologist: Making dinosaur dreams come true

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New feathered dinosaur species named after famed Alberta paleontologist

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Unmasking the Fearsome Face of a Tyrannosaur

With its dagger teeth and formidable frame, the Tyrannosaurus rex was one of the most frightening beasts to ever terrorize the land. Yet despite all its fame, the dinosaur’s looks remain a bit of a mystery.

Now, after studying a well-preserved fossil of a newly discovered T. rex relative, paleontologists think they have revealed some important features of the predator’s fearsome face.

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