Dino-mite!


Evelyn Pulaski gazes up at the dinosaur coming to life front of her eyes.


Out from behind the leg of a stegosaurus comes Ciara Taylor.


Rosalina Baker helps attach the dinosaur’s hip bone to it’s back legs.


Laurie Hamame | Oberlin News Tribune

Reptile enthusiasts and history lovers learned Tuesday how paleontologists use the fossilized clues dinosaurs left behind to study the extinct animals. After touching fossils — a tooth, an egg, a foot, and even dinosaur dung — kids helped piece together a life-size puzzle of a stegosaurus at the Oberlin Public Library.

Evelyn Pulaski gazes up at the dinosaur coming to life front of her eyes.
http://www.theoberlinnewstribune.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/44/2017/07/web1_Dinosaur1.jpgEvelyn Pulaski gazes up at the dinosaur coming to life front of her eyes.

Out from behind the leg of a stegosaurus comes Ciara Taylor.
http://www.theoberlinnewstribune.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/44/2017/07/web1_Dinosaur2.jpgOut from behind the leg of a stegosaurus comes Ciara Taylor.

Rosalina Baker helps attach the dinosaur’s hip bone to it’s back legs.
http://www.theoberlinnewstribune.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/44/2017/07/web1_Dinosaur3.jpgRosalina Baker helps attach the dinosaur’s hip bone to it’s back legs.