We love dinosaurs, and we love to talk about dinosaur research, news, movies, books, toys, and more. But there are other great dinosaur resources out there too.
So, we created this page to share with you more sites (because as dinosaur enthusiasts, let’s be honest, there are never too many dinosaur resources).
We’ll be adding to this page as we go, so please bookmark for your own personal reference and convenience. Thanks!
Disclaimer: Please note that some of the links on this page are affiliate links and we will earn a commission if you purchase through those links. Any affiliate links are for things we either currently have tried or have used before, and we recommend them because we think they’re awesome, not because of commissions we may earn from you purchasing these products or services.
Jurassic Park Podcast: Your source for Jurassic Park news and more with host Brad Jost.
Our Podcast Gear
- Our Amazon Store: All of the equipment, cords, and gear we use for recording in our office and on the road!
- Everything Dinosaurs Weebly: Learn about the greatest animals that ever lived! New dinosaurs will be added.
- Rent a Dinosaur: You can hire this amazingly life-like 4-metre long, walking, roaring baby Tyrannosaurus Rex Dinosaur! And he never eats children – well, hardly ever! If you’re looking to hire a dinosaur, or launch a product, or want to book an amazing party entertainer, he’s guaranteed to create a buzz.
- A Correlated History of Earth: A Correlated History of Earth is a full-color educational wallchart documenting 4.5 billion years of Earth’s past as never before..
Recommended Dinosaur Books:
- Raptor Red by Robert T. Bakker: A pair of fierce but beautiful eyes look out from the undergrowth of conifers. She is an intelligent killer… So begins one of the most extraordinary novels you will ever read. The time is 120 million years ago, the place is the plains of prehistoric Utah, and the eyes belong to an unforgettable heroine. Her name is Raptor Red, and she is a female Raptor dinosaur.
- Cretaceous Dawn by Lisa M. Graziano and Michael S. A. Graziano: A long-extinct beetle appears in a physics lab. Four-and-a-half people and a dog are hurled 65 million years through time, to the Age of the Dinosaurs, and paleontologist Julian Whitney and his companions have only one chance for rescue. Meanwhile in the lab, police chief Sharon Earles must solve the mystery of why half a body remains where five people had just been. Physicists try to determine what went wrong but can they fix the vault in time to retrieve the missing people—and do they want to?
- Love in the Time of Dinosaurs by Kirsten Alene: Three days after his partner is bitten in half by a brachiosaur, a nameless monk meets the love of his life. Her name is Petunia. She is a dinosaur. But a twenty-year war between their species is about to come to a head, and only one will survive. To be together, the monk and the dinosaur must fight their way through hordes of pterodactyl samurai, anti-aircraft stegosaurs, gigantic kamikaze moths, and machine gun-wielding tyrannosaurs. Love in the Time of Dinosaurs is a surreal war tale of forbidden love, betrayal, and magic kung-fu. Forget Jurassic Park, this is the greatest dinosaur story ever told.
- A Lovely Love Story by Edward Monkton: Together they stand on the hill, telling each other stories and feeling the warmth of the sun on their backs. And that, my friends, is how it is with love.
- Dinosaurs the Grand Tour by Keiron Pim: We live in a golden age of paleontological discovery—the perfect time to dig in to the spectacular world of dinosaurs. From Aardonyx, a lumbering beast that formed a link between two- and four-legged dinosaurs, to Zuniceratops, who boasted a deadly pair of horns, Dinosaurs—The Grand Tour details everything worth knowing about more than 300 dinosaurs.
- Dinosaurs Without Bones by Anthony J. Martin: What if we woke up one morning all of the dinosaur bones in the world were gone? How would we know these iconic animals had a165-million year history on earth, and had adapted to all land-based environments from pole to pole? What clues would be left to discern not only their presence, but also to learn about their sex lives, raising of young, social lives, combat, and who ate who? What would it take for us to know how fast dinosaurs moved, whether they lived underground, climbed trees, or went for a swim?
- Dino Gangs by Dr. Philip J. Currie: With his groundbreaking new findings and extensive research, palaeontologist and dino hunter Dr Phil Currie challenges the very foundations of traditional dinosaur theories. Seventy million years ago the Mongolian desert was home to the world’s biggest, most dangerous carnivores – 5 meters tall, 12 meters long and weighing over 4 tonnes, the Tyrannosaurs were the most formidable hunters to walk the earth. Now, new research emerges that threatens to challenge the foundation of many traditional theories on the biology of these fascinating creatures.