Dinosaur Tracks Speculation Stomped Out

We've seen that scientific "facts", speculations, claims, and things get reversed. Evolutionists are contending with the embarrassment that "Lucy", one of our putative ancestors, has been on display for decades with a baboon bone in the skeleton (which was a deplorably bad example of a "missing link" from the start). Then there's the bad science that led to the humiliation of "junk" DNA. The list goes on. Just because "scientists say" or "scientists think that maybe perhaps it could be", doesn't guarantee truth.

Another science "truth" has been upended. Dinosaur tracks in Lake Quarry, Straya, have been reclassified. Worse for evolutionists, the track-making scenario is best explained by a creation science Genesis Flood model.

An item for special consideration is the claim that dinosaur tracks in Lake Quarry were of smaller dinosaurs fleeing a carnivore. But those were guesses by uninformed uniformitarian scientists. The tracks were not only misclassified, but the entire scenario is best explained by a creation science hypothesis called Briefly Exposed Diluvial Sediments. Darwinists are a mite flustered about all this.
Lark Quarry Dinosaur Trackways (or just ‘Lark Quarry’) in central-western Queensland, Australia, is world-famous for what has been billed as a dinosaur stampede imprinted in rock. A trackway is composed of two or more footprints from the same animal. Scientists have interpreted the tracks as made by dozens of small dinosaurs fleeing a large meat-eating theropod dinosaur, such as an Allosaurus. Three to four thousand footprints were made over an area the size of a basketball court. The small tracks ranged from chicken-sized to emu-sized dinosaurs. The site has been covered with an enclosed and air-conditioned museum and is a major tourist attraction in Australia.

A more detailed analysis by researchers from the University of Queensland concluded that this interpretation of the tracks was grossly wrong, which shows that we need to be skeptical of interpretations of the past.
To read the rest, click on "A stampede of swimming dinosaurs". Also, you may want to see "Dinosaurs Swimming Out of Necessity".