All about dinosaurs, fossils and prehistoric animals by Everything Dinosaur team members.
//August
11 08, 2008

Ready for School with Everything Dinosaur

By | August 11th, 2008|Everything Dinosaur News and Updates, Main Page, Press Releases|5 Comments

Back to School with Dinosaur Themed Back Packs and Lunch Bags

As the Summer holidays continue, many parents may be thinking about kitting out their children for the start of school in the Autumn.  This can always be a bit of a trial but for parents of young dinosaur fans, Everything Dinosaur may have the answer when it comes to choosing lunch boxes and back packs for the start of the new term.

A stylish and practical dinosaur themed lunch bag plus a matching dinosaur back pack now available from Everything Dinosaur.  Made from 100% hard-wearing polyester and polyurethane linings, these handy, robust accessories are the ideal equipment for a young dinosaur fan going to school.

Dinosaur Back Pack and Matching Lunch Bag (Dinosaur Themed School Items)

Picture Credit: Everything Dinosaur

Suitable for children from 4 years and upwards the back pack measures 28cm wide by 10cm deep and is 32cm tall, plenty of room for the school kit and the matching lunch box fits neatly inside it.  A roomy, robust dinosaur themed backpack, has zippered main pouch, adjustable padded straps, top carry handle and front zip pocket. Just what you need for school or trips.

To view the back pack and other items: Back to School Stationery & Other Supplies

The matching dinosaur themed lunchbox continues the prehistoric animal motif, featuring a multitude of prehistoric animals.  It measures 26cm by 8cm deep and 22cm and is a double zipped, canvas dinosaur themed lunchbox, with top carry handle and internal lid pocket.

To view dinosaur lunch boxes and lunch bags: Back to School Supplies

These two items make an excellent addition to the comprehensive range of dinosaur themed stationery and school items available from Everything Dinosaur.

Just part of the huge back to school supplies and back to school stationery available to buy on line from Everything Dinosaur.

10 08, 2008

Duck-Billed Dinosaurs Grew fast to avoid Tyrannosaurs

By | August 10th, 2008|Dinosaur and Prehistoric Animal News Stories, Main Page|0 Comments

New Research reveals Hadrosaur Survival Strategy

Being a 30 foot long, relatively slow moving plant-eating dinosaur at the very end of the Cretaceous spells trouble when you share a habitat with Tyrannosaurus rex.  Without horns or body armour for protection such animals might find themselves vulnerable to attack from one of the most formidable predators ever to roam the planet.  However, new research from a team of American scientists have come up with an interesting survival strategy, simply grow quicker and mature faster than the animals trying to eat you.

In a scientific paper recently published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences, the growth rates of a duck-billed dinosaur called Hypacrosaurus was compared to three carnivorous dinosaurs.   The study revealed that the peaceful plant-eater grew faster than the Tyrannosaurs and was able to breed at a much younger age, two evolutionary attributes that may have helped balance the scales in terms of survival for this relatively primitive Lambeosaurine (the term given to describe duck-bills with ornate crests).

At least two species of Hypacrosaurus are known from the late Cretaceous of Canada and the USA (Maastrichtian faunal stage), a number of good, well preserved specimens have been found and crucially they include eggs and youngsters in various stages of growth.  By having a number of specimens of different ages to study palaeontologists can work out something of this animal’s ontogeny (growth and development).

Drew Lee, a postdoctoral fellow in Ohio University’s College of Osteopathic Medicine and co-author Lisa Noelle Cooper, a doctoral student at Kent State University and a researcher with the Northeastern Ohio University’s College of Medicine examined the fossilised bones of Hypacrosaurus and three meat-eating Theropods that were contemporaries of this Hadrosaur – two Tyrannosaurs, T. rex and Albertosaurus plus the much smaller Troodon.

The research suggests that it took 10 to 12 years for Hypacrosaurus to become fully grown, reaching a maximum size of 10 metres in length. Tyrannosaurs, however, reached adulthood at an older age, indicating slower growth rates.  The study indicates that T. rex for example, would have reached adult size after 20 to 30 years.

“Our duck-billed dinosaur grew three to five times faster than any potential predators that lived alongside it,” commented Lee. “By the time the duck-billed dinosaur was fully grown, the Tyrannosaurs were only half grown – it was a huge size difference.”

The Hypacrosaurus seems to have reached sexual maturity at an earlier age, perhaps at only two or three years of age, being able to breed quickly is an effective survival strategy for a species.

“That’s another added bonus when facing predators – if you can keep reproducing, you’re set,” Lisa claimed. “It’s the stuff of evolution.”

Lisa conducted the original analysis of the Hadrosaur while an undergraduate student at Montana State University. Working with scientists Jack Horner and Mark Taper (both extremely knowledgeable with regards to late Mesozoic vertebrates). She looked at thin sections of the long leg bones of a specimen of Hypacrosaurus and counted and measured the growth rings, within the fossilised bones which each represent one year of life, or at least changes in growth rates to reflect dry and wet seasons.

“We were shocked at how fast they grew. If you look at a cross section of the bone of a nestling or even from within the egg, there are huge spaces in which blood supply was going through the bone, which means they were growing like crazy,” she said.

Drew Lee described Hypacrosaurus as a typical prey species for the large predators around North America at the end of the Age of Reptiles, comparing Hypacrosaurus to a common antelope of the African plains “the Thomson’s gazelle of the Late Cretaceous”.

The fossil record indicates that the Duck-Billed dinosaurs were an extremely successful group which is surprising as their fossilised bones don’t really give many clues to how these animals would have flourished in such a harsh environment.  The other common group of large plant-eaters, the horned dinosaurs or Ceratopsians had horns and bony shields to protect them from the fierce carnivores, on first sight the Hadrosaurs seem to be very vulnerable.  One factor in the Hadrosaur’s survival could be that it grew up faster than the meat-eaters and it was faster growing when compared to the other large herbivores around at the time as well.

A Strategy for Survival – Grow Fast and Breed Young

Picture Credit: Ohio State University

At least one study suggests that living animals employ this survival strategy as well, Lee said. Scientists have found that Killifish, a tiny freshwater fish found mainly in the Americas, mature faster when predators lurk. Anecdotal evidence suggests that creatures such as African ungulates (hoofed animals) grow big to create an advantage over lions, cheetahs and hyenas, he said. And researchers also see signs of this phenomenon in butterflies, toads, salamanders, guppies and some birds, Cooper added.  The presence of predators may increase the pressure on a population of prey animals to survive and this may lead to faster growth rates and a decrease in the age of sexual maturity.  In a population, those animals that possess the genetic qualities to be able to extract nutrients from their diet more effectively and to grow bigger may give them an edge over other animals that may not be able to compete as effectively.  It is these “weaker” animals that fall prey to meat-eaters and the stronger animals go on to breed and pass on their genes to the next generation.  In this way, the genetic health of the population is improved and the ability to produce quickly and grow fast becomes a trait within the entire population over time.

Although palaeontologists are careful to preserve dinosaur fossils, they’ve also learned much more about growth rates, life spans, behaviour and sexual reproduction of dinosaurs in the past decade by cutting up the bones and taking a closer look at the clues they contain.  Such research has offered a much more detailed picture of the relationships between different dinosaur species, including predator and prey.  This has helped scientists to understand a little more about the relationships between different genera that co-existed

This work on the internal structure of fossil bones is a relatively new technique, only possible through the advances made in the study of fossils and in fossil preservation techniques.  Interpreting the evidence can prove difficult, but as more specimens of certain types of dinosaur are discovered, this does allow scientists to form theories as to their growth rates and age of maturity.  The Hadrosaurs were an extremely successful group of Cretaceous dinosaurs, which along with the Ceratopsians dominated the plant-eating mega fauna of the late Cretaceous.  Many species formed vast herds (evidence from trackways and bone beds), living in large herds would have been another effective survival strategy, just as is seen in herds of hoofed mammals such as caribou and zebra today.

Recent work on another type of Duck-Billed dinosaur, a Hadrosaurine nick-named Dakota by the research team working on the fantastically well preserved specimen, has provided another clue as to how these animals were able to survive the attentions of the Tyrannosaurs.

CAT scans on the nearly complete fossil have revealed that this Hadrosaur had larger hind quarters than previously thought.  The powerful back legs would have helped this animal take up a bipedal posture and run quicker than earlier studies had shown, perhaps helping to escape from predators such as Tyrannosaurus rex.  Being bigger and growing up fast may have helped these animals to escape the attentions of a pursuing predator. Without any body armour or horns to protect them, being able to outrun a meat-eater would have been a tremendous advantage.

To read more about this amazing discovery: Dinosaur Mummy unlocks Duck-Billed Dinosaur Secrets

An update on the remarkable work being carried out on the fossil dinosaur known as “Dakota” has recently been published, to read more: Update on Dakota

Lee, who recently published a study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences on the sexual maturity rates of dinosaurs, hopes to conduct more research on other types of dinosaur, those with reasonably numerous fossils to study.  It is hoped that further work will be carried out on communities of dinosaurs, such as those of Allosaurus, Stegosaurus and Apatosaurus from the earlier Jurassic period to draw further conclusions on the fast growth survival strategy.

“This study is a stepping stone to a larger comparative study on community changes that impacted dinosaur evolution,” Lee said.

This article is an extract from the following source:

Ohio University (2008, August 6). Duck-billed Dinosaurs Outgrew Predators To Survive.

9 08, 2008

Dinosaur Company Doing Well

By | August 9th, 2008|Everything Dinosaur News and Updates, Main Page, Press Releases|1 Comment

Everything Dinosaur Doing Well

Some team members at Everything Dinosaur were given the opportunity to explain what the company was up to and how the business is progressing yesterday.  They were asked to contribute a piece to a daily, national UK newspaper, as a follow up article written about Everything Dinosaur last year.

Below is what we came up with, after a bit of coaching and assistance from the journalist.

Our Proposed Article

With tales of an economic downturn and difficult business conditions it makes a change to hear about an unusual but successful, small British firm that is bucking the current trend for bad news.  Sales at Everything Dinosaur are up and the specialist retailer of dinosaur themed toys and games has recently had to expand its warehouse and take on more help with packing orders to cope with demand.

For the people behind Everything Dinosaur, the last 12 months have been exceptionally busy, as the company has expanded, developing more products, growing export sales and becoming established as a supplier of prehistoric animal teaching materials to schools and colleges.

Everything Dinosaur has customers all over the world.  One of the company’s latest projects is to support teachers in Soweto, providing lesson plans and dinosaur information to South African school children.  The team have even sent dinosaurs to the North Pole!

 “Our success is down to a number of factors, everyone works very hard, we always look after our customers and we are prepared to take advice, after all, we were business novices when we started, but then the majority of people starting their own business are novices too;” commented Sue, who with her partner Mike, set the company up four years ago.

The company’s unusual blend of parents, teachers and dinosaur experts are currently gearing themselves up for the busy Christmas period, but Mike has just recently taken time out to assist with the development of a new children’s story book using dinosaur models to help teach reading skills.

Mike and some of the Models used in the Children’s Story Book

Picture Credit: Everything Dinosaur

To view the models featured in the book: Dinosaur Toys for Boys and Girls – Dinosaur Models

Despite difficult trading conditions, the team at Everything Dinosaur are optimistic about the future and have plans to expand the company further by developing a bespoke dinosaur party themed website.  Here’s one group of dinosaurs that are not likely to be going extinct!

8 08, 2008

Olympic Dinosaurs

By | August 8th, 2008|Everything Dinosaur News and Updates, Main Page|0 Comments

Olympic Dinosaurs

Today sees the start of the Beijing Olympics, the 29th running of the games of the modern Olympiad, with over 11,000 athletes taking part in events as diverse as archery, weightlifting and tennis.  Sixteen days of intense competition will follow across the 28 different sports represented at the Games, the GB team consists of a total of 312 athletes, taking part in 20 of the sporting disciplines.

This event is likely to dominate the world’s media and just for a bit of fun we thought we would pay tribute to China for all its hard work in creating the Games, for Chinese scientists are at the forefront of some of most amazing dinosaur discoveries in recent years.

Frenchman Baron Pierre de Coubertin is accredited with helping to found the International Olympic Committee in 1894, he died in 1937, the same year as Dong Zhi-ming, perhaps China’s most famous palaeontologist was born.  Dong Zhi-ming is responsible for naming and describing over 20 different dinosaur genera.  He has led expeditions to the Gobi desert as well as helped to open up and explore the geology of China’s many fossil rich provinces.  Professor Zhi-ming is based at the impressive Institute of Vertebrate Palaeontology and Paleoanthropology in Beijing, a place well worth visiting if the many thousands of tourists fancy a break from the sporting activity.

Professor Dong Zhi-ming

Picture Credit: IVPP

The Olympic Games will provide the opportunity for many athletes to break records, the Institute of Vertebrate Palaeontology and Palaeoanthropology (known as the IVPP for short), is also a record breaker.  This institute, first set up in 1957 has an estimated 200,000 vertebrate fossil specimens, making it the home of the largest vertebrate fossil collection in the world.

7 08, 2008

Tuatara set to become a Father aged 111

By | August 7th, 2008|Animal News Stories, Main Page|0 Comments

Ancient Reptile set to become a Dad at the Age of 111

The number 111 is often regarded as a bad omen, especially by cricketers as when written down it resembles a wicket without the bails, an indication of being “out”, but for one reptile, 111 has turned out to be their lucky number.

An 111 year-old Tuatara is set to become a father for the first time.  After nearly 40 years in captivity, Henry, a male Tuatara and his sprightly 80 year-old mate, Mildred have produced a clutch of eleven eggs.

The Rare Tuatara – a very Ancient Reptile

Picture courtesy of New Zealand Tuatara Conservation Team

The Tuatara in the picture is a male, they tend to be bigger than the females and sport a more prominent crest running down their neck and back.

Henry and Mildred are residents at the Southland Museum and Art Gallery at Invercargill on the southern tip of New Zealand’s South Island.  The Tuatara is very rare and is to be found only on a few remote islands off the coast of New Zealand, although a team of scientists and conservationists are trying to establish a viable colony of these little reptiles in a secret location on South Island.

To read more about the attempts to introduce Tuataras to the mainland of New Zealand: Living Fossil helped back to Mainland

Few plants and animals around today can be seen as relics from pre-history, such organisms are often referred to as “living fossils”.  The Tuatara is one such creature, an ancient reptile that superficially resembles a lizard but is in fact a member of the Order Sphenodontia and not part of the Order Squamata (lizards and snakes).  Tuatara is actually a Moari name, this animal is known by the genus Sphenodon (means wedge tooth), by scientists.  Henry and Mildred are certainly doing their bit to help maintain the population of these rare and special animals, however, it will be a further six months before the eggs hatch and they will need to be carefully incubated.

For many years, Henry showed no interest in mating, in fact his aggressive behaviour towards other Tuataras meant that he had to be kept in isolation.  When the keepers at the Museum first tried to mate Henry with Mildred twenty-five years ago, they certainly did not get along.  Poor Mildred had her tail bitten off by feisty Henry, so the two were separated and Henry was sent to solitary confinement.  However, the passage of time seems to have mellowed Henry and in his later years he seems to becoming a bit of a ladies man.

Back in 2002, Henry underwent surgery to have a growth removed, this growth must have caused him some discomfort which may explain why he was always so grumpy.  The eggs are doing well under incubation after getting off to a difficult start and under the watchful gaze of the keepers the little brood has a good chance of making it.

However, Henry’s handler will not be counting his Tuataras before they hatch, producing offspring is a difficult process, even under the carefully managed conditions of captivity, but the museum was able to produce 21 hatch-lings last year and they are hoping to break this record over the next 12 months.

Tuataras are certainly remarkable creatures, how remarkable has recently come to light when scientists began to study their DNA closely.  To read more about what we are learning about Tuataras from their genes: Tuatara with a surprise in its genes

6 08, 2008

Dinosaurs in a Tin

By | August 6th, 2008|Dinosaur Fans, Everything Dinosaur News and Updates, Main Page, Press Releases|0 Comments

Dinosaurs in a Tin from Everything Dinosaur

Introducing the first of our new products in preparation for the Autumn and Christmas season (yes, indeed it is that time again).  Our testers have been busy looking at potential new products for the Autumn season and after such favourable reviews from young dinosaur fans and their parents we have added this new product to our shop with the minimum of delay.

Dinosaurs in a tin, a simple concept, a dozen, sturdy plastic prehistoric animal models packed into a handy dinosaur storage tin, with its own carrying handle.  We promise to add a good mix of prehistoric animals into each tin and the whole box makes a super birthday or Christmas gift, for that young dinosaur fan.   It is a super dinosaur model set.

Dinosaurs in a Tin from Everything Dinosaur

Picture Credit: Everything Dinosaur

This particular item has proved very popular in our testing programmes, the children found the models a big hit and loved the colourful tin box that carries them.  As for the adults, they liked the novelty and the emphasis on encouraging creative and imaginative play.

This product is just one of our “assorted dinosaurs range”, to learn more and to see what is available from the parents and teachers of Everything Dinosaur, click onto the link below.

Assorted Dinosaurs and Dinosaur Toys: Dinosaur Gifts and Presents

5 08, 2008

Polish Scientists unveil ancient Theropod

By | August 5th, 2008|Dinosaur and Prehistoric Animal News Stories, Main Page|0 Comments

New Theropod Dinosaur Revealed

A team of Polish palaeontologists have excavated the partial remains of a new type of carnivorous dinosaur, one that may turn out to be an ancient ancestor of the most famous dinosaur of all – Tyrannosaurus rex.

The palaeontologists were called in when construction workers in a brickyard in Lisowice, a small village in Legnica county 200 kilometres west of Warsaw, uncovered the bones of this animal and other ancient creatures dating back to the Early Jurassic.

The dinosaur has been nick-named “Dragon” whilst further research and study is undertaken to try to classify this animal, a formal name and description will be published once this work has been completed.  Giving prehistoric animal pet names whilst they are being excavated and prepared is quite a common practice, all the fossils will have been recorded and given a specific registration code to assist with identification and study but amongst palaeontologists it is an accepted practice to give their finds nick-names.

The scientists estimate that this bipedal, meat-eater was approximately 5 metres long and it would have been one of the top predators around in this area 200 million years ago (Hettangian (Jurassic) to Rhaetian (Triassic) faunal stages).

Little is known about the evolution of Theropod dinosaurs and remains from the Jurassic/Triassic border are exceptionally rare.  It is hoped that this new discovery will reveal more information about the evolution and development of this particular group of dinosaurs.

The Dentary Bone of this New Rare Dinosaur

Picture Credit: Polish Academy of Science/Reuters

Note: Polish palaeontologist Tomasz Sulej showing the lower jawbone of as yet unnamed dinosaur at the Polish Academy of Science in Warsaw.

Commenting on the discovery, Sulej said:

“This is a completely new type of dinosaur that was so far unknown.  Nobody even expected that members of this group lived in that time, so this gives us new knowledge about the whole evolution of the T. rex group”.

The scientists will continue examining the bones and fully document the discovery and the other items found in association with this animal.  Their discoveries will be put on temporary display in Lisowice village before being added to the Polish Academy of Science’s collection.  The fossils of a large, Triassic Dicynodont were also found, the Polish team have speculated that these herbivorous, mammal-like reptiles were the prey of the newly discovered dinosaur.  By the late Triassic the Dicynodonts were becoming increasingly rare, the group had not recovered from the mass extinction that ended the Permian period.

The jaw is relatively thin, but from the evidence presented in the notes that Everything Dinosaur team members have read, it is not possible to determine whether it is representative of Ceratosauria such as Dilophosaurus, Coelophysoidea such as Liliensternus or a member of the Tetanurae (stiff tails).  When the formal papers are published this issue will be cleared up.

During the Early Jurassic the fossil record shows that there was a sudden expansion of different types of meat-eating dinosaur.  This may be due to the rapid evolution and diversification of the plant-eating dinosaurs, the more types of prey there are, the more kinds of predator evolved to hunt them.  During this period the super-continent of Pangaea begun to break up, isolating groups of animals and providing new environments for the fauna and flora to exploit.

4 08, 2008

The Genius of Charles Darwin

By | August 4th, 2008|Famous Figures, Main Page, TV Reviews|0 Comments

Darwinism – “The most Powerful Idea Ever to Occur to the Human Mind”

Jumping the gun somewhat on the inevitable deluge of TV programmes, documentaries and radio airtime that will be dedicated to Charles Darwin and natural selection next year (2009 marks the bicentenary of Darwin’s birth), Channel 4 starts a three-part series tonight.

Richard Dawkins, a controversial figure in scientific circles for his vocal support of atheism leads viewers through how Darwin came to his theories on evolution and natural selection, as well as looking at how evolution and creationism are taught in British schools.  The programmes have been scheduled to coincide with the 150th anniversary of Darwin’s book “On the Origin of Species”, first published in 1858.

To read a short blog article marking the anniversary of the publication of the book “On the Origin of Species” The 150th Anniversary of the “Origin of Species”

“Evolution is fact, backed by undeniable evidence” Dawkins asserts as he follows the journey of the Beagle to the Galapagos Islands and charts the events of Darwin’s life that led him to his dramatic and world changing conclusions.

Quoting the statistic that four out of every ten people in Great Britain say that God created the world, Dawkins sets out to explain the life and works of Darwin.  It is acknowledged that as Darwin himself was growing up he would have been taught that the Earth was only 6,000 years old,  a concept that was beginning to be challenged by the works of the early Geologists such as Adam Sedgewick.

No doubt the programme will contrast the theory of evolution with creationism, here’s hoping that the documentary series lives up to its billing and that it provides an basis for informed debate.

3 08, 2008

Latest on the 2009 Fossil Festival at Lyme Regis

By | August 3rd, 2008|Dinosaur and Prehistoric Animal News Stories, Educational Activities, Main Page|0 Comments

Update on the Lyme Regis Fossil Festival

The organisers of the Lyme Regis Fossil Festival are still in the process of securing enough funding and sponsorship to enable the 2009 event to go ahead.  The first crucial deadline for the team behind this festival is next month when they will take a view with regards to the financial backing secured to date.  A final decision as to whether the festival can go ahead next year will be taken at Christmas.

The Lyme Regis Fossil Festival has established itself as an internationally recognised event showcasing the wonders of the UNESCO world heritage site of the Jurassic Coast.  Everything Dinosaur has been involved in this event since its inception four years ago and hopefully we will be able to attend next year.

Fossil Fun in Lyme Regis

Picture Credit: Everything Dinosaur

Against the dramatic back drop of Lyme Bay, a number of events are planned for the festival, scheduled to run from Friday 22nd May until Sunday 24th May in 2009.  A number of different themes have been chosen for the event in previous years, from the Rising Seas event centred around the changes to the Dorset coastline and erosion to the concept of “Deep Time”.  The 2009 event will focus on the 200th anniversary of the birth of Charles Darwin, the Shropshire born naturalist who influenced scientific thought through his theory on evolution.

It was study of fossils such as those unearthed at Lyme Regis that influenced many of the great scientific minds of the 19th Century, including Charles Darwin.  The Lyme Regis Fossil Festival is designed to show how much we can learn about the challenges of life today from what happened in the past. As well as covering the fascinating Earth Sciences, there is a strong focus on the arts, and these two disciplines are innovatively combined in order to engage with as wide an audience as possible with three days packed full of events and activities for everyone.  Team members at Everything Dinosaur, have been involved with the event since its inception, but lack of funding meant that last year’s festival had to be cancelled.

Hopefully, 2009 will be a different story, with the events in and around Lyme Regis and Charmouth helping to commemorate the birth of one of the world’s greatest thinkers.  Another exciting development is an announcement that, during the Festival, Lyme Regis will host the 2009 World Heritage Education Conference and Youth Summit being organised by the UK National Commission for UNESCO.  The Dorset coastal town has been selected to host this event because of the Festival’s strong commitment to education.

2 08, 2008

New, Updated Website from Everything Dinosaur

By | August 2nd, 2008|Main Page, Press Releases|0 Comments

Updated Website Launched by Everything Dinosaur

Launched today is the new, updated and improved website from Everything Dinosaur, providing even more help and support for on line shoppers looking for dinosaurs and prehistoric animal themed merchandise.

As well as all the established features expected by our many thousands of customers, the strong emphasis on personal security, staff on standby to assist with enquiries, Dino search facilities and so on, there are new features and improvements to the Everything Dinosaur shop.

The New Website from Everything Dinosaur

Picture Credit: Everything Dinosaur

To visit the new site: Everything Dinosaur Website

The shop has been extensively upgraded with a more user friendly layout to assist with selection and to make the shopping experience more convenient.  As always the emphasis has been placed on providing a helpful site with all the security and peace of mind expected from a long established mail order business.

The Dinosaur Party cakes section has been enlarged with more information, downloads and recipes to help with preparing dinosaur themed party food.

To visit the Dinosaur Party cakes and biscuits section: Dinosaur Party Cakes

New products will be coming soon, in fact we intend to have a whole range of new models, plus dinosaur dressing up items, hats, lunchboxes, new back packs – far too many new, fun things for us to mention here.  Best keep an watch on our website for developments, or subscribe to our customer newsletter to find out more.

If you require further information regarding new products, or indeed the improvements made to our website you are welcome to contact us:

Contact page: Email Everything Dinosaur

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