Little is known about the Brachiosauridae, which includes some of the largest known sauropods, such as the genus Brachiosaurus, discovered in western Colorado by Elmer S. Riggs in 1900. Additional diagnostic material, previously unknown in the western hemisphere, is reported from three comparatively recent quarries: the Jensen/Jensen Quarry in eastern Utah and the Dry Mesa and Potter Creek quarries on the Uncompahgre Upwarp in western Colorado. An unknown, well-preserved, articulated sauropod atlas/axis, seven cervical vertebrae, and an interesting flora were associated with the Potter Creek Quarry brachiosaur material. Taphonomic factors in that quarry are noted. The Jensen/Jensen and Dry Mesa deposits occur in basal sediments of the Bushy Basin Member of the Morrison Formation, and the Potter Creek Quarry in an intermediate section of that member.
Jensen, James A.
"New brachiosaur material from the Late Jurassic of Utah and Colorado,"
Great Basin Naturalist: Vol. 47
, Article 9.
Available at: https://scholarsarchive.byu.edu/gbn/vol47/iss4/9