Scuba-Diving Scientists find Shark Teeth and Guns on the Sepulga River


From Mal Corvus Witchcraft & Folklore artefact private collection owned by Malcolm Lidbury.

By Ben Raines

Ten feet underwater, the gurgle from a rushing waterfall filling your ears as you fight to keep from getting washed downstream by the heavy current, the shark teeth are a startling sight.
Glistening on the pebble-strewn bottom, in shades ranging from deep blue to black, the teeth are everywhere you look. This particular spot, perhaps 20 feet long, sits below a small Sepulga River waterfall near Evergreen, Alabama. It ranks among the most fossil-rich places in the United States.
The teeth date to the Eocene era, about 40 million years ago, a time when much of Alabama was buried beneath an ancient ocean.
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