The Mystery of Trace Fossils - Home
What are Trace Fossils
Types of Trace Fossils
Been There, Done That!
Who Dunnit?
Scientific BooBoos
Duplicating Life
Fossil Sites
Pour voir davantage  du Musée virtuel du Canada / See more of the Virtual Museum of Canada
  Site Credits    
  The Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History gratefully acknowledges the financial investment by the Department of Canadian Heritage in the creation of this on-line presentation for the Virtual Museum of Canada.
  The creation of this virtual exhibit can be "TRACED" to the following people:
  Deborah Skilliter   Deborah Skilliter
Project Coordinator/Palaeontologist

Deborah Skilliter holds various pedigrees and specializes in past lives. Although palaeontologists generally shouldn't be kept indoors during the summer months, developing this web site was as much fun as field work, albeit much less hazardous.
  Jacquelyn Corbett   Jacquelyn Corbett
HTML Programmer/ Graphic Production Artist

Jacquelyn Corbett does not own sensible shoes, rendering her attempts at trace fossil hunting a little on the lacklustre side. She spent the majority of this project trying to work on her iconographic issues. Her therapist is thrilled.
  Grant Murray   Grant Murray
Designer/ Web Site Art Director

Grant Murray is a home office based, communication design consultant who wears a number of hats including husband, dad, soccer coach and hockey goalie. Between trips to pools, rinks, playing fields, and outpatients, he works on a wide range of design projects including corporate identities, educational exhibits and web sites. Grant wore his art director's hat to help develop the general look of web site as it related to concept design for the interpretive exhibit.
  David Carter   David Carter
Designer/Web Site Logo

David Foster Carter, B. Des, is a Communication Designer with the Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History, specializing in exhibition and graphic design. He is the head designer for the exhibit version of The Trace Fossil Mystery. David thinks fossilized dino poo (coprolites) are a real hoot, and prove that dinosaurs once a- ro-ma-ed, oops, roamed the earth!
  Christopher Hoyt   Christopher Hoyt

Christopher Hoyt is a maritimer living and working as a freelance illustrator in Halifax, Nova Scotia, where he also maintains his addiction to coffee, Hemingway, and Arrowroot baby biscuits.
  Diane Fournier   Diane Fournier
French Translator

Diane Fournier started collecting rocks, fossils and languages as a child. Her love of science lead her to complete a BSc in Chemistry from the University of New Brunswick. She has worked as a translator for the past 12 years, specializing in the environmental field.
  Thanks is extended to the following people and organizations who have contributed to the development of this virtual exhibit:
  Ken Adams, Fundy Geological Museum
Stephen Archibald, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Debra Burleson, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
David Butler, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Dr. John Calder, Nova Scotia Department of Natural Resources
Nigel D'Eon, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Tim Fedak, Fundy Geological Museum
Eldon George, Parrsboro Rock and Mineral Shop and Museum
Dr. Martin Gibling, Dalhousie University
John Gilhen, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Karen Gilhen, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Michael Graham, Nova Scotia Museum
Robert Grantham, Johnson Geoscience Centre
Kim Jarrett, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Angie Jewers, Dartmouth High School
John Kemp, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Elizabeth Kilvert, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Valerie Lenethen, Nova Scotia Museum
Roger Lloyd, Learning Resources and Technology
Carleton MacLean, Nova Scotia Museum
Mariah Mailman
Chris Mansky, Amateur Palaeontologist
Dr. Randy Miller, New Brunswick Museum
Etta Moffatt, Nova Scotia Museum
Leslie Pezzack, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Dr. Ron Pickerill, University of New Brunswick
Don Reid, Joggins Fossil Centre
John Tate, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
Howard vanAllen
VR Interactive, Inc.
Dr. John Waldron, University of Alberta
Alex Wilson, Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History
  Special thanks to the New Brunswick Museum for permission to reproduce the illustration of Ediacaran Fauna.
  Guestbook Links Credits  
Copyright © Nova Scotia Museum of Natural History 2001. All rights reserved.
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