Geopetal | Paleontology and Geology Patterns

  • New Pattern: Bothriolepis

    Bothriolepis is such a crazy cool ancient fish - it's a cute little armored monstrosity that has strange little armored crab claw arms. In fact... some people think those lil chonky fins weren't actually used for swimming.
  • Fundraiser Progress

    We've been running a fundraiser for Sternberg Science Camps where all items marked with the Kansas Cretaceous Paisley have 90% of the profits donated directly to send low-income students to summer science camps. To get us to our next goalpost, I've created some new products!
  • Wait, why is this pattern upside down?

    Bowen's reaction series is an order describing how minerals precipitate out of magma, with Mafic minerals like Olivine precipitating out at higher temperatures. So why does my pattern have the mafic minerals at the top? Let me explain!
  • Calling all crafters - get your fabric now!

    Have you been wanting these patterns for crafting purposes? Well, now you can buy cotton, linen, canvas, and much more on our affiliated Spoonflower site!
  • Bowen's Reaction Series

    When a magma loves a continent very, very much, it has to undergo some changes before the two can be fully... joined, as it were. That process is replicated here in this new pattern!
  • New Product: Shoes!

    These high top shoes are the perfect meeting point of science and sturdy - and 90% of the profits go to Sternberg Science Camps!

  • Fundraiser for Sternberg Science Camps!

    The only thing better than cool paleontology gear is knowing that by buying it, you're helping to fund the next generation of paleontologists! That's why starting Friday all items marked with the Kansas Cretaceous Paisley pattern will have 90% of the profits donated directly to the Kansas Cretaceous based Sternberg Science Camps. Read on to learn more!
  • John Day Stripetigraphy

    The John Day Fossil Beds in Eastern Oregon are an amazing fossil locality spanning from the Cretaceous up into the Pliocene - that's 50 million years of nearly continuous fossil history!
  • That's not what Dromomeryx said last night

    Dromomeryx is a fossil giraffe relative whose horns (technically, ossicones) look extremely phallic and whose name rhymes poorly with Your Mom. Ergo this most excellent paleontology joke...
  • 2021 Pattern Recap

    Trace fossils, trilobites, things that aren't dinosaurs, and some extremely specific inside jokes - this year saw a lot of paleontology art both serious and ridiculous. Thanks for making my first year so fantastic, and I can't wait to show you what 2022 has in store (for the store)!
  • Metasequoia Pattern

    One of my newest patterns features an incredible plant found in fossil localities across the world from the Cretaceous through 15 million years ago - and then it disappeared so completely that it was described first as a FOSSIL before it was described as a living plant.

  • New product - Scrunchies!

    That's right, the cutest fashion item from the 90's now is available with the cutest fashion elements from all of prehistory!