Natural Bridges National Monument in southeast Utah is found at the junction of White Canyon and Armstrong Canyon, part of the Colorado River drainage. It contains the second largest natural bridge in the world, Sipapu, which is 268 feet long and 220 feet high. The Kachina Bridge is 210 feet high and 62 feet long, a real sight to see.
Kachina is "the middle bridge" in Utah's Natural Bridges National Monument, located equidistant from the Owachomo and Sipapu bridges.
The Kachina Bridge Dinosaur
This is the tail of the dinosaur. There are hundreds of deer antler tint pecks which go into the natural crevice of the rock, keeping the image of the tail connected
Polly Schfassma considered to be the world's foremost authority on rock art in the Southwest documented this in 1991. She drew the above image. She suffered from recording the obvious, which is unmistakable and cannot be denied: it's a dinosaur.
Chisel marks along the edge of the back and peck marks below the outline of the back.
Some of compared it to Camasaurus. The Camasaurus had a striking toothy grin. The Indians incorporated a natural crevice in the rock that looks like teeth to give the dinosaur a toothy grin. Note the eye placement and chisel mark around the head. The top of the forehead is sloped just like the Camosaurus's head. Evolutionists believe this is a one of a kind mud glob rock formation with dimples like a golfball all over it which gives the illusion of a dinosaur.
Over 40 foot tall Anasazi ladder found when the canyon was explored.
The image was made using a hammer stone and a deer antler tint. They would peck hundreds of holes to get the proper texture and create the images seen still today on these rock formations. This technique has been proven by using deer antler tints, USB portable microscopes (30x-90x), rock art rubbings, and multiple gauge tools.
Front legs of dinosaur with peck marks.
Upon a ledge inside the Kachina Bridge is a petroglyph which depicts a large dinosaur. Jan Cameron did an extensive rock art rubbing of the dinosaur image. She was commissioned by the Canadian government to do rock art rubbings on fossils because it picks up details that the human eye cannot otherwise see. Her scientific analysis shows that it is a dinosaur.
I'm committed to the return of common sense. If you want to sprinkle academic goofy dust on it, you can make it into anything. But the peck marks, the outline, rock art rubbing, photographs all say it's a dinosaur. Some paleontologists suffer from paranoia because the dinosaur is a paleontologist's passport to paranoia, it is a pedestal smashing blow to evolution.