The Ultimate Guide to Tyrannosaur Collectible Action Figures in 2024

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Top 5 Tyrannosaur Action Figure Collectibles of 2024

2023 was a great year as we introduced the new Cyberzoic Kickstarter focusing on the pairing of Dinosaurs in armor with Male and Female action figure riders for the first time! If you missed the Kickstarter don’t worry you can still preorder from Backerkit. (Please note that everything in Wave A is expected to drop in 2024, other waves will be at a later date.) With that out of the way let’s focus on some must-haves for this year!

Top 5 Tyrannosaur Collectibles for 2024

    1. 1) Gorgosaurus libratus
      Gorgosaurus - Must have in 2024 for any serious Dinosaur Collector

      Wow the paint job on this beast just works so well, and its really no surprise at all as this beast was painted by one of the best paleoartists around Shane Foulkes! If you really want to give your collection a strong presence you can’t go wrong with this one.

      Gorgosaurus fun facts:

        • The name Gorgosaurus translated from Greek means “Fierce Lizard”.
        • The first Gorgosaurus was discovered in Canada in 1914, while others were discovered thereafter in the US.
        • Gorgosaurus ate mostly plant eating dinosaurs and theropods.
        • You can visit the following museums to see a Gorgosaurus: Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History, Royal Tyrrell Museum, Gwacheon National Science Museum, Museum of Anicent Life, Redpath Museum, and American Museum of Natural History.

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    1. 2) Albertosaurus sarcophagus
      Albertosaurus - Must have in 2024 for any serious Dinosaur Collector

      The color design on this beast will have you in utter awe as it was inspired by the Australian Water Dragon. We can’t help to think that these colors and patterns on this lizard resemble that of an army camouflage too, and it may pair exceptionally well with your army action figures.

      Albertosaurus fun facts:

        • Since the first fossil of this dinosaur was discovered in Alberta, Canada in 1884, it was named “Albertosaurus” accordingly.
        • Albertosaurus like many carnivores was able to replace their teeth multiple times a year.
        • This carnivorous dinosaur stood at around 30 feet tall, and had tiny arms with two-fingered claws for holding prey.
        • You can visit the following museums to see a Albertosaurus: Royal Tyrrell Museum of Palaeontology, Buffalo Museum of Science, and Australian Museum.

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    1. 3) Bistahieversor sealeyi
      Bistahieversor sealeyi - Must have in 2024 for any serious Dinosaur Collector

      With a color palette based on the Red-bellied Black Snake, this dinosaur definitely gives off a dangerous appearance with binocular vision this predator is definitely a force to reckon with and a true hunter.

      Bistahieversor fun facts:

        • The first discovery of this Tyrannosaurid was in New Mexico in the Bisti / De-Na-Zin Wilderness Area around 1990.
        • The Sealeyi portion of the name is actually named after a volunteer researcher Paul Sealey. The full Bistahieversor Sealeyi name translated to “Sealey’s Destroyer of the Badlands”.
        • This carnivorous dinosaur lived around 74 million years ago
        • You can visit the following museum to see a Bistahieversor: Museum of Natural History and Science.

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    1. 4) Daspletosaurus torosus
      Daspletosaurus torosus - Must have in 2024 for any serious Dinosaur Collector

      The hues on the Daspletosaurus are based on the Antsingy leaf chameleon (armored leaf). Based on its presence, its easy to tell that this big bad lizard was a formidable foe to herbivores.

      Daspletosaurus fun facts:

        • The first discovery of Daspletosaurus was Steveville, Alberta Canada in 1921 but it wasn’t until 1970 that this species was properly identified.
        • The name is derived from the Greek words Daspleto meaning ‘frightful’ and sauros meaning ‘lizard’, hence the name translates to ‘Frightful Lizard’.
        • This carnivorous dinosaur lived around 77 million years ago
        • You can visit the following museums to see a Daspletosaurus: Museum of the Rockies, The Field Museum, and the Canadian Museum of Nature.

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    1. 5) Lythronax argestes
      Lythronax argestes - Must have in 2024 for any serious Dinosaur Collector

      The Lythronax sports a paint job based on the black chested spiny tailed iguana and features package art by Gabriel Ugueto.

      Lythronax fun facts:

        • The only discovery of the Lythronax was in a desert in southern Utah in 2009.
        • The name Lythronax in Greek translates to ‘King of Gore’.
        • This carnivorous dinosaur lived around 80 million years ago
        • You can visit the following museum to see a Lythronax: Natural History Museum.

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