Last Chance to Acquire a Styracosaurus Model

By |2023-10-26T21:55:46+01:00October 26th, 2023|Dinosaur Fans, Everything Dinosaur News and Updates, Everything Dinosaur Products, Main Page, Press Releases|0 Comments

The Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus articulated dinosaur model is being retired. This popular figure is going out of production. One of the first ceratopsian figures introduced, the Styracosaurus is being retired after one last production run.

The stunning Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus dinosaur model.
The stunning Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus dinosaur model in lateral view.

The Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus

Measuring an impressive 30.5 cm in length, the Styracosaurus figure has proved to be immensely popular with collectors. The striking colour scheme made this articulated model an instant hit. The hand-painted model is in 1:18 scale. In addition, it had twenty points of articulation.

To view the range of Beasts of the Mesozoic prehistoric animal figures in stock at Everything Dinosaur: Beasts of the Mesozoic Articulated Dinosaur Models.

Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus model illustration
The back cover illustration of the Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus dinosaur model (S. albertensis).

Picture credit: Everything Dinosaur

A spokesperson from Everything Dinosaur commented that just five hundred Styracosaurus models had been produced. It was probably due to production pressures, with so many new models coming out that the Styracosaurus had been retired.

The spokesperson added:

“The Beasts of the Mesozoic Styracosaurus figure is absolutely stunning. We shall be sad when it is finally withdrawn and out of production.”

For dinosaur fans and model collectors who may have missed out on this figure, there is one final chance to get their hands on one.

Contact Everything Dinosaur to reserve a Styracosaurus model: Email Everything Dinosaur.

Styracosaurus albertensis

Styracosaurus (Styracosaurus albertensis) is an iconic ceratopsian. It is a member of the centrosaurine subfamily of horned dinosaurs. It was named and scientifically described in 1913 (Lawrence Lambe). Known from the Dinosaur Provincial Park Formation of Alberta, Styracosaurus was a large dinosaur, perhaps as much as 6 metres long. The holotype specimen is on display at the Canadian Museum of Nature (Ottawa, Ontario).

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