Duckbill Dinosaur Skin Replica


One such specimen was the very complete AMNH 5060 (belonging to Edmontosaurus annectens), recovered in 1908. This specimen’s skin was almost completely preserved in the form of impressions.


Duckbill Dinosaur Skin Replica measures 5.5 x 4 inches. Duckbill Dinosaur skin replica is museum quality polyurethane cast. Made in the USA. Our precise skin cast can be used as a teaching tool, museum skin exhibit, home décor, or office décor.

Edmontosaurus was a herbivore. It lived in the Late Cretaceous period and inhabited North America. Its fossils have been found in places such as Montana, Nebraska and New Jersey.

Edmontosaurus it was a bulky animal with a long, laterally flattened tail and a head with an expanded, duck-like beak. The fore legs were not as heavily built as the hind legs, but were long enough to be used in standing or movement. Edmontosaurus was among the largest hadrosaurids.

Edmontosaurus included some of the largest hadrosaurid species, measuring up to 12 meters (39 ft.) long and weighing around 4.0 metric tons (4.4 short tons). Evidence does exist in the form of two fossilized specimens housed at the Museum of the Rockies for an even greater maximum size of 15 m (49 ft.) and weighing 9.07 metric tons (10.00 short tons) for Edmontosaurus annectens.

Several well-preserved specimens are known that include not only bones, but in some cases extensive skin impressions and possible gut contents. It is classified as a genus of saurolophine (or hadrosaurine) hadrosaurid, a member of the group of hadrosaurids which lacked large, hollow crests, instead having smaller solid crests or fleshy combs.

The first fossils named Edmontosaurus were discovered in southern Alberta (named after Edmonton, the capital city), in the Horseshoe Canyon Formation (formerly called the lower Edmonton Formation). The type species, E. regalis, was named by Lawrence Lambe in 1917, although several other species that are now classified in Edmontosaurus were named earlier.

The best known of these is E. annectens, named by Othniel Charles Marsh in 1892; originally as a species of Claosaurus, known for many years as a species of Trachodon, and later as Anatosaurus annectens. Anatosaurus and Anatotitan are now generally regarded as synonyms of Edmontosaurus.

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Additional information

Weight 2 lbs
Dimensions 5.5 × 4 in
Hadrosaur Duckbill Dinosaur Facts

Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Clade: Dinosauria
Order: †Ornithischia
Suborder: †Ornithopoda
Clade: †Hadrosauromorpha
Family: †Hadrosauridae