Lizard Tracks and the Genesis Flood

Both secular geologists and their creationist counterparts agree that most of the layers of the Grand Canyon originated because of water — with the exception of Coconino sandstone. Uniformitarian geologists want to believe that this layer was put in place by wind-blown sand, despite the evidence. Tracks make an impression.

Tracks in the sandstone support the watery-origin evidence and the Genesis Flood.
Image credit: National Park Service / Sally King (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
Think for a moment about tracks in sand. Someone is taking a horse for a run along the beach, passing the loving couple holding hands. The tracks from the couple are mostly shapeless because they're on the dry sand, and the horse tracks are distinct because they are made in wet sand. Either way, they'll all be gone soon. Drop a golf ball in dry sand, or maybe a baseball, and there's one of many vague impressions. Do it in soggy sand and the print is clear for a while; you can tell what kind of ball was dropped there.

Additional evidence for the wet origin of the Coconino layer was provided by a critter. Something, maybe an amphibian like a salamander or a lizard of some sort, left tracks. But they didn't go away because something special had to happen. This is another example of the forces of the Genesis Flood.
Salamander-like footprints preserved in sandstone have long fascinated Grand Canyon hikers and rafters. Insights from a new study of the track patterns intensify an old trackway mystery. But Noah’s Flood can help solve this mystery.

It boils down to this: How could a four-footed track maker leave so many details of its foot if it was walking on windblown sand dunes? Footprints in dry sand leave shapeless divots that might not last a single day, let alone long enough to turn to stone. Wet sand grains, however, can hold together well enough to record details like toes.
To finish reading, click on "Reptile Footprints Advance Flood Explanation".