Skip to product information
1 of 7

Georgie Porgy

Dig it Out Dinosaur Excavation Kit

Dig it Out Dinosaur Excavation Kit

Regular price £15.99 GBP
Regular price Sale price £15.99 GBP
Sale Sold out
Tax included. Shipping calculated at checkout.
Age: 6+
Material: Gypsum + Plastic
Dimensions: 22.3 x 19.3 x 5.5 cm
Net weight: 0.5 kg
Package: Color Box

★It`s archaeological time! - This kit comes with fossil style bones hidden in the clay and waiting for your children to dig them out. Find the mysterious skeleton and assemble the dino model.
★Educational and Fun – Give your children an introduction knowledge to paleontology. With the tools included, your children can be entertained for hours with the fun of digging up their own dinosaur fossils and bringing it back to “life”.
★Ideal Gift – A fantastic, hands-on and educational gift for paleontologist beginners and anyone with an interest in dinosaurs.
★Child Safe - Made of non-toxic material and safe for kids.


About Dinosaur🦕

T-Rex, also known as Tyrannosaurus Rex, is a kind of large carnivorous bipedal dinosaur of the genus Tyrannosaurus, common in North America in upper Jurassic and Cretaceous times, where they dominated the forested river valleys. T-Rex was one of the fiercest predators to ever walk the Earth, and the most well known prehistoric giants of all time. The size of T-Rex is close to a long bus, nearly 40 feet long and 12 feet tall. T-Rex also weigh between 5.5 and eight tons. With a massive body, sharp teeth, and jaws so powerful T-Rex could crush a car.

Brachiosaurus, a dinosaur of the genus Brachiosaurus, up to 30 metres long, is the largest and heaviest dinosaur ever known of all time. Brachiosaurus is famous for having large forelimbs and a long giraffe-like neck. As a large herbivorous dinosaurs, Brachiosaurus ate between 440 and 880 pounds of plants every day. It had a relatively small tail compared to other Sauropods, with longer front legs than back which gave it a height advantage when foraging for food.

Triceratops, an extinct genus of herbivorous ceratopsid dinosaur that first appeared during the late Maastrichtian stage of the Late Cretaceous period, about 68 million years ago in what is now North America. Bearing a large bony frill, three horns on the skull, and a large four-legged body resembling that of a rhinoceros, Triceratops is one of the most recognizable of all dinosaurs and the most well-known ceratopsid. It was also one of the largest, up to 9 meters (30 ft) long and 12 metric tons (13 short tons) in weight. 

Stegosaurus, a genus of herbivorous, four-legged, armored dinosaurs from the Late Jurassic, characterized by the distinctive upright plates along their backs and spikes on their tails. Fossils of this dinosaur have been found in the western United States and in Portugal, dating to between 155 and 150 million years ago. These were large, heavily built, herbivorous quadrupeds with rounded backs, short fore limbs, long hind limbs, and tails held high in the air. Due to their distinctive combination of broad, upright plates and tail tipped with spikes, Stegosaurus is one of the most recognizable kinds of dinosaurs.

Mammoth, one species of the extinct elephantid genus Mammuthus. The various species of mammoth were commonly equipped with long, curved tusks and, in northern species, a covering of long hair. They lived from the Pliocene epoch (from around 5 million years ago) into the Holocene at about 4,000 years ago, and various species existed in Africa, Europe, Asia, and North America. They were members of the family Elephantidae, which also contains the two genera of modern elephants and their ancestors. Mammoths are more closely related to living Asian elephants than African Elephants.


View full details