Private Message added 2006-09-28
|Message||my take on the foot prints is very creditable evidence because of other places near glen rose, TX if it was only erosion it would not show up so often in slightly different places around glen rose, TX area. people in the "main stream science" are very close minded and cant advance advance very fast because of this. a theory of evolution is only a theory and as of now there is no proof of evolution and that is why it is only a theory and not a law. ------------------------ REPLY: Thanks for your comments. You seem to assume that I attribute all of the alleged human tracks to erosion. They are actually due to a variety of phenomena, including infilled and mud-collapsed metatarsal dinosaur tracks, erosional features, and carvings. This conclusion is based on intensive on-site study of the evidence, not evolutionary bias. Even the major creationist groups acknowledge that the claims of human tracks in pre-Tertiary rocks are not credible. Please read my articles for more details. Thanks. GK|
|Message||I will be back to take a longer look. Very nice sight! Very impressive.|
|Message||Excellent website. You may want to add a few lines about radiometric dating of fossils so readers will know that the time frames that are discussed are verifiable. |
I am a geologist and a paleontologist and I must say that this is a great website.
|Message||I've personally been there on the Paluxy river in Glen Rose TX (I might add that this is one of the most prettiest places in TX)What I seen looked nothing like human footprints, rather large bird like tracks, dinosaur. This is my opinion, you'll just have to go there yourself since the pictures do it no justice. Glen Rose, about 50 miles southwest of Fort Worth.|
|Message||Gidday from Downunder, Hey great info on this site I wish we had those Dino foot prints down here in New Zealand I guess I'll just keep on hunting for them Never say Never! grand dad use to say.|
|Message||Living on the shore, I've found that when walking in|
very soft sand the foot sinks faster than you can rotate your weight to the ball of the foot. The result is that in very soft sand it is normal to walk on your heal. If these dinosaurs set their foot
down rotating the weight to the toes, then a very soft substrate could account for the elongated shape of the track.
|Message||What an extremely interesting and educational site.|
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