Dinosaur footprints create an apparent dilemma for creationists. How could they ever be made and fossilized during the Flood? Conventional geologists also face a dilemma. If geologic change takes place slowly, surely footprints made in mud would be obliterated by wind and rain.
Millions of dinosaur tracks have been discovered in sedimentary rocks all over the world. At first glance, it seems difficult to explain the formation of dinosaur tracks during the Flood. A closer inspection of the details, however, demonstrates that the Flood is a reasonable explanation.
Lark Quarry in Queensland is home to the only known fossil record of a dinosaur stampede. There, preserved in mid-Cretaceous rock, are about 3,300 individual tracks representing about 150 dinosaurs of varying sizes and kinds.
The only positive evidence supporting the assertion that these dinosaurs were dancing for mates is that some modern birds engage in ritual courtship dances.
A storybook version of hadrosaur history collapses, favoring an interpretation based in eyewitness history and the observable data.
Fossils like thousands of “blobs with toes” mark the presence of dinosaur diversity in the Alaskan past.
Dinosaur footprints create an apparent dilemma for creationists. How could they ever be made and fossilized during the Flood?
Remember the “dinosaur dance party” we reported on News to Note three weeks ago? Yeah, forget that.
Out come the dinosaurs and down comes the disco ball—a lively social scene from 190 million years ago?
The locals in the village of Madar, Yemen, are finally learning that the fossilized footprints running around their town weren’t made by giant camels!
Recently Woodmorappe drew attention to recent work reinterpreting certain alleged dinosaur tracks. However, he adds several comments that appear to some to be unwarranted and open to challenge.
It seems difficult to explain the formation of dinosaur tracks during the Flood. A closer inspection of the details, however, demonstrates that the Flood is a more reasonable explanation.
Fossils are not only bones, but any remains of dead organisms, including tracks.
Human footprints lie alongside thousands of dinosaur prints on a Turkmenian plateau, a Russian newspaper has reported.