We report experimental data on the frequency dependence of bulk elastic modulus in porous sandstones. A new methodology was developed to investigate the dispersion/attenuation phenomena on a rock’s bulk modulus for varying confining pressures in the range of 1–50 MPa and fluids of varying viscosities (i.e., air, glycerin, and water). This methodology combined (1) ultrasonic (i.e., ) P- and S-wave velocity measurements, leading to the high-frequency (HF) , (2) stress-strain measurements from forced periodic oscillations of confining pressure at low-frequency (LF) ranges (i.e., ), leading to and , and (3) pore-pressure measurement to document the induced fluid-flow in the LF range (i.e., ). The stress-strain method was first checked using three standard samples: glass, gypsum, and Plexiglas samples. Over the frequency and pressure range of the apparatus was stable and accurate and the lowest measurable LF attenuation was . The methodology was applied to investigate Fontainebleau sandstone samples of 7% and 9% porosity. The and exhibited correlated variations, which also correlated with an experimental evidence of frequency-dependent fluid-flow out of the sample. Attenuation peaks as high as and are measured. The attenuation/dispersion measured under glycerin saturation was compared to Biot-Gassmann predictions. The overall behavior of one sample was consistent with a dispersion/attenuation characteristic of the drained/undrained transition. On the reverse, the other sample exhibited exotic behaviors as the measurements were underestimated by the drained/undrained transition and indicated a direct transition from drained to unrelaxed domain. These different behaviors were consistent with the values of the critical frequencies expected for the drained/undrained (i.e., ) and relaxed/unrelaxed (i.e., ) transitions.