August 28, 2019 1 min read

Dinosaurs are no longer roaming the earth, but their tracks live on. In the foothills on the Front Range of Colorado, a story can be told from pieces of the past left behind.

Dinosaur Ridge has been ranked by a panel of esteemed paleontologists as the no. 1 track site in all the U.S. One of those world-renowned paleontologists, is Martin Lockley, who has spent his life studying dinosaur tracks.

“You're looking at a snapshot of an ancient environment," Lockley says.

In an area of just a few hundred square feet, 330 dinosaur tracks have been discovered. However, the land was very different 100 million years ago. Lockley says the giant prehistoric animals weren't a mile high in the Rocky Mountains.

Read more here:  The Denver Channel  

 


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