Remarkable discoveries such as condensed chromatin in duckbill dinosaur cartilage and newly presented discoveries of dinosaur vascular veins, venule valves, and nerve fibers (this report) warrant study of global dinosaur remains for preserved soft tissue (dST). Dinosaur osteocytes feature dendritic projections (filipodia) of lengths up to 18 µm, while osteocytes collected from a Triceratops horn have lengths of 25 µm or longer. While preservation methods for dST involve the degradation of sugars into glycation end products and the employment of highly oxidative hydroxyl radicals to “fix” tissues, we note that lengthy and narrow osteocyte filipodia show no signs of hydroxyl radical infiltration into the lacuna-canalicular network. Moreover, our ultraviolet fluorescence (UVFL) study of Triceratops horn, rib, vertebra, and frill thin sections shows extensive clotting in most vessel canals, probably as a result of asphyxia while drowning. Further UVFL autofluorescence study of dinosaur bone sections is vital for characterization of dinosaur blood clots.