Mexico: The trail of a man is 290-old for millions of years

76360x 14. 07. 2015 1 Reader

On the photo you can see the footprint of a man that we can see today on any beach or pool of mud. This trail is a typical trace of a modern man. The problem is that it is a fossilized stone about 290 of millions of years old.

This discovery was made in New Mexico by paleontologist Jerry MacDonald in 1987. Fossilized traces of birds and other animals were found at the same site. MacDonald was unable to explain how a modern man's footprint could appear in a fossilized layer dated to 290 to 248 for millions of years - that is to say, to the period when man did not exist according to the current official historical doctrine - let alone birds or dinosaurs or whatever.

In an article published in 1992 by the Smithsonian Magazine, it was stated that the artifact found was considered problematic.

The whole problem is similar theory of white crows. All you have to do is prove that not all the crows are black and there is at least one white.

By analogy: All we have to do to prove that our official understanding of modern human history is a mistake (dating error) is to find fossils like this one. Unfortunately, the scientists solved the issue by depositing the artifact in the depository with a sticker problematic. It is obviously too hard for them, and the truth associated with it is quite uncomfortable for them.

But can such an approach be regarded as scientific?

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7 comments on "Mexico: The trail of a man is 290-old for millions of years"

  • AROUND AROUND says:

    It's probably a duck. Both the journal and the paleontologist exist, but the magazine did not publish the article, and only the standard finds of petrified footprints are mentioned in connection with the paleontologist MacDonald and New Mexico. Maybe I'm just looking bad ...

    • Sueneé says:

      "Probably not published" = some proof?

      • AROUND AROUND says:

        Well, on the pages of that magazine is the search for articles and I did not find it there, so "probably".

        • M says:

          However, articles have been there since 1995. They mentioned this in a magazine, and among other things, they said that it was "problematic," I have no reason to believe. Interesting would be to find the article to know the context.

          • AROUND AROUND says:

            That's clear. I found it unfortunately not found. Just clouds of mystery-web sites. Perhaps you will be more successful?

          • AROUND AROUND says:

            I looked harder. I have found that this should be an article:
            "Petrified Footprints: A Puzzling Parade of Permian Beasts" by Jerry MacDonald, Smithsonian, July 1992, Vol. 23, Issue 4, p. 70-79

            The list of journal articles is here:
            http://ftp.math.utah.edu/pub/tex/bib/toc/smithsonian1990.html#23(4): July: 1992

            The referenced article was not published there. There was another article from "Doug Stewart," which deals with MacDonald and Fossil. Of course not in the sense of prehistoric human fossil traces.

            • M says:

              Well, I do not know, that article does not exist, good work. I did not think it would be so embarrassing again. It's in line with the other information I've been looking for, namely, that MacDonald actually did some footwork, but that he never found such a human trace, so he could hardly write an article about it. It is only mistakenly attributed to him, perhaps trying to add value ...
              Apparently, some creators named Don Patton and Jeff Benner are promoting the track. Unfortunately, they know virtually nothing about the trail. The authenticity of the trace or its age is not verified, that is at least a scientifically insignificant artifact from which nothing can be inferred. Unusual claims require exceptionally good evidence and these attempts are just so laughing.

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