Dinosaur Tracks, Bright Angel Trail, and the Genesis Flood

If you take a notion to visit the Grand Canyon, you can also see smaller canyons and several trails. One of these is the Bright Angel Trail, which was set up by the Havasupai folks. After they were told to get lost, Ralph Cameron improved on it and gave it its current name. Wonder what he would have thought about those tracks.

Dinosaur tracks in the wrong geologic place further confound secular geology, defended by bad science. Especially since they support the Genesis Flood
Credit: Wikimedia Commons / Jarek TuszyƄski (CC BY-SA 4.0)
Just up yonder above the trackways, separated by fifty million Darwin years, is the Coconino Sandstone. Deep time believers cling to the uniformitarian narrative despite the startling hugely bigness of the flaws of wind-driven narrative. These include lizard tracks, mica in the sand, and more. In fact, biblical creationists have been pointing out this bad science for decades. But naturalists are like political leftists receiving fraudulent votes: if something appears to bolster something in their favor, no matter how absurd, they'll disregard the facts.

Something widely known in geology is that the Coconino Sandstone, discovered in 1508 by Salvatore Coconino —

"Stop it, Cowboy Bob! You made that up!"

Just seeing if you were awake. Moving on...

Widely known in geology is that Salvatore — I mean, the Coconino — sandstone has dinosaur tracks. These alone are convincing evidence for deposition by a watery deluge. However, a "recent" rockfall on the Bright Angel Trail revealed more tracks. In the "wrong" place. In the same style. Researchers have demonstrated that these were made underwater by critters fighting the current. Put the evidence together and you have even more support for the Genesis Flood.
Controversy has raged for decades surrounding mysterious four-footed (tetrapod) trackways preserved in the Coconino Sandstone of Grand Canyon. Creation scientists have convincingly argued, going back to the early 1990s, that these trackways are strong evidence of the global Flood, rather than being imprints in ancient wind-blown sand dunes. Now, apparently as a result of a chance encounter with a rockfall, a highly similar set of prints has been uncovered—though this time from a layer below the Coconino.

To finish reading, stroll over to "The Bright Angel Trail trackways — Another set of arrows pointing to the global Flood".