|Supposedly a "baby" T-rex footprint.|
Another thing about this spot is the native made jewelry and crafts that are for sale at the roadside stands. The stands are rough made wooden stands, some refer to them as vending tables, but the crafts are beautiful. They encourage you to touch and the jewelry is usually made from local stones or ones imported from not too far away. The prices are reasonable too and you can usually work a deal.
The tour was fun though I was chasing my grandsons most of the time. They loved it. So I didn't get to hear much of what our guide was saying. He did tell us that through out his wonderings as a kid he discovered a lot of fun things like ripples in sandstone left by the water, foot prints that they believed to be Anasazi Indians, and foliage imbedded into the sandstone.
As we were on our way to California and under a time crunch we didn't get to hang out there as long as we would have liked. I do plan on going back and spending longer looking around. I thought it was fasinating to see and enjoyed it very much.
|Pre-historic Fish Egg.|
|Davy touching a pre-historic fish egg.|