The Coprolite is fossil display that can be donated to the Museum in Animal Crossing games. It consists of one part. Once the Coprolite has been donated to Blathers, it will be on display in your Museum.
|Number of Parts||1|
|Fung Shui Color 1||Brown|
|Fung Shui Color 2||Brown|
|Catalog||Not for sale|
Coprolite in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
Coprolite Fossil Information from Blathers in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
When you donate a Coprolite fossil to the Museum, Blathers tells you, "Coprolites are, in fact...ehm...bits of fossilized...feces. Hoo! Eww! It's true! It must be said they are also astonishing treasure troves of ancient information, eh wot! For example, the coprolite from certain plant-eating dinosaurs has been found to contain small pebbles. This tells us that these dinosaurs, like many modern birds, ate rocks to help grind the greens in their bellies. Indeed! Fossilized feces reveal not only what food the dinos ate, but how they digested it too. Hoo knew?!"
Coprolite Fossil Price in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
The Coprolite fossil sells for 1,100 Bells.
How to Get the Coprolite Fossil in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
You can get the Coprolite fossil in Animal Crossing: New Horizons by digging up unidentified fossils with a shovel on your island or on a Nook Miles Ticket mystery island. When you take the unidentified fossils to Blathers to assess, there is a chance that the fossil with be a Coprolite fossil. You can then donate your assessed fossil to the museum to complete your Coprolite fossil display or use duplicate fossils to decorate, send as gifts to another player or villager, or sell them at Nook's Cranny for extra bells.
Where is the Coprolite Fossil in the Museum in Animal Crossing: New Horizons?
The Coprolite fossil display is located in Room 2 of the Fossil wing of the Museum in Animal Crossing: New Horizons. The Coprolite will only be displayed in the Museum once you have donated it.
Coprolite Fossil Size in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
The Coprolite fossil is a 1x1 size item.
Happy Home Academy Information for the Coprolite Fossil in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
In Animal Crossing: New Horizons, the Coprolite fossil is worth a base value of 87 HHA points each when displayed in your home. It has a primary color of Brown and a secondary color of Brown when the Fung Shui value of your room is being calculated.
Coprolite Fossil Parts in Animal Crossing: New Horizons
The Coprolite fossil has a 1x1 size when placed as a furniture item. When placed in a player's house, the Coprolite is worth a base value of 87 HHA points, with Fung Shui colors of Brown and Brown. The is not an interactable furniture item.
In the Animal Crossing: New Horizon's game code, the Coprolite has the filename "FtrFossilCoprolite" and an internal ID number of 296.
Coprolite in Animal Crossing: New Leaf
In Animal Crossing: New Leaf, you will be able to read the museum plaque for the after donating all of the parts of the fossil. The T. Rex plaque reads, "Fossilized dung might not sound too exciting, but coprolites are a treasure trove of information. If they contain seeds, bones, or scales, you can gain insight into the animal's natural diet. Dung doesn't easily turn into fossils, so they're considered quite precious and hard to come by."
You can get the fossil parts in Animal Crossing: New Leaf by digging up unassessed fossils around your town with a shovel at dig spots. Each dig spot has a chance to contain a gyroid, a pitfall seed, or an unassessed fossil. You can take the unidentified fossils to Blathers to assess, and there is a chance that the fossil will be a fossil part. Once you have had Blathers assess the fossils, you can donate your assessed fossils to the museum to complete your or use duplicate fossils to decorate, send as gifts to another player or villager, or sell them at Re-Tail to get some extra bells.
The Coprolite IRL
Coprolite is fossilized dung composed of silicates, phosphates, and organic matter. They are useful because they help scientists learn about animal behavior. It provides evidence of diets and physiology.