Interesting Items in the News
The largest dinosaurs were the huge sauropods. One of the most complete skeletons of these giant creatures ever to be excavated was recently dug up in Argentina. It weighed an astounding 130,000 pounds, almost the weight of a Boeing passenger jet! Part of a group called Titanosaurs, the monster has been dubbed Dreadnoughtus. Perhaps it might have better been named “Behemethsaurus!” For more information on the biggest dinosaurs, see the Genesis Park Big and Small Dinosaurs page.
Recently Added to the Park
Some additions have been made to the Dragons in History page, including the account of a dragon whose bones are still displayed at Wawel Cathedral in Poland and a delightful picture of ancient peoples smoking pterosaurs from frankincense trees as described by Herodotus.
We have now initiated a monthly electronic newsletter which will push the latest information to your email so you won’t have to check back on this news page to see what’s going on. You can easily unsubscribe if you don’t care for it, but we’d love to have you sign up for the Genesis Park Monthly Newsletter!
Our Upcoming Expeditions page has been updated to reflect the initiatives planned for the next few years. We are optimistic of an exciting discovery in the near future! The new DinoDave website is now active, featuring Dave Woetzel’s speaking schedule and other upcoming initiatives.
A couple of recent comments from visitors to Genesis Park:
- Greg from Auburn, WA wrote: “I love Dave’s new dinodave.com site and have been following your collective work for nearly a decade. Of particular interest is the ongoing Ropen investigations…”
- Levi from the U.K. writes “This must be a scam, no? I know there are a lot of religious zealots (in the USA they’re called ‘Christians’ I believe) and I know they give a lot of money to charlatans whose purpose is to de-educate the population. This is understandable, an educated population is more easily bilked for money. Keep up the good work. In the rest of the world we’re all researching science. Good luck in the Paleolithic.”
Thank you for visiting the park. Please consider dropping us a note with your thoughts before you leave.