Dino-mite!


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

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.
https://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.
https://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.
https://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.

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