Catastrophic Year at Karoo

If you head down South Africa way, there is a place called the Great Karoo. It is in the southwestern province of the Western Cape, but the Karoo is rather arid because of low annual rainfall. This is where a geological formation called the Karoo Supergroup is found.

In this area, dinosaur tracks were found on a sandstone bed on a farm. Geologists have found many tracks in various places around the world, and they often need to be examined quickly after they have become exposed before they are eroded away.

Dinosaur tracks were found in the Great Karoo, South Africa. Secular explanations fail, but again, creation science Genesis Flood models explain data.
Karoo Landscape, cropped from Flickr / Bernard DUPONT (follow the link for the full image) (CC BY-SA 2.0)
The Karoo Supergroup is huge, just like many others that extend across continents and even to other continents. (It would be annoying to say that some are in-continent, so I won't.) Secular geologists have notions about the layers of rocks forming by lava and sedimentary deposits over millions of years, but these do not make sense. One reason is that the critters could not have survived.

Dinosaurs fled surging waters and left tracks. Some survived, but had to try to escape volcanic activity. Then further water and sediment. Creation science models of the Genesis Flood (which covered areas in stages in the flood year) are again the best interpretation of the data.

Some 4,500 years ago, in what is now southern Africa, a group of dinosaurs and mammals fled from rising waters. The ground trembled under their feet as rumbling sounds came from far off. Smoky, acrid fumes began permeating the air. The animals kept looking for whatever higher ground they could find.

A wide front of floodwater, laden with sediment, rushed towards them, and soon there was water everywhere.

To read the rest of this non-technical article, visit "The firewalkers — Surrounded by fiery lava and floodwaters, animals left their mark."