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>> STEVE: How about some Dinosaur news!?
>> STEVE: The place, Salt Lake City, Utah, the year, 2009, the scene? A resident discovers
some peculiar tracks that for years scientists have been studying and preparing for a REAL
>> JOE: Incorrect.
>> STEVE: Cretaceous Park?
>> JOE: Closer. More accurately, a dry wash full of 112-million-year-old dinosaur tracks,
that include an ankylosaurus, dromaeosaurus, and a close ancestor of the T-REX, is set
to open to the public this fall in Utah!
>> STEVE: Here�s a quote! �There are more than 200 tracks in an area that is being described
as smaller than a football field, from 10 different ancient animals that lived during
the early Cretaceous period.� Beautifully said by Utah Bureau of Land Management paleontologist
>> JOE: She also said stuff like this, �There are 17 consecutive prints from a T-Rex ancestor,
and the imprint of an ancient crocodile pushing off into the water!� Ooooo, AHHHH� AND,
��it�s one of the largest areas of collected dinosaur tracks from the early Cretaceous
period known to exist in North America.�
>> STEVE: There�s also prints from duckbilled dinosaurs, prehistoric birds, long-necked
plant eaters and a dromaeosaur similar to a velociraptor or Utah raptor, that had long,
sharp claws! But what was this area of the world way back when? From all the foot traffic,
I wouldn�t be surprised if it was a DINO DMV! HUHUHUHUH!! TAKE A NUMBER STEGOSAURUS!
>> JOE: IMPROV FUNNY ***.
>> STEVE: The site will open in October, will have a fancy trail that will lead peeps to
the tracks, with signs and stuff pointing out what each track is. FUN! I�m in! Sign