Where You Can See

Note:  this list is an abridged version from Glen J. Kuban's "An Overview of Dinosaur Tracking".  For the complete list, please see the links page.

Dinosaur State Park, Rocky Hill, Connecticut. A large tracksite still in its original position, but entirely enclosed in a modern display center. The track floor is covered with hundreds of theropod tracks.  There are interpretive displays, track replicas from other sites, as well as an outdoor area where visitors can make molds of excavated tracks.

Pratt Museum, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass.  This is probably the world's largest and most important dinosaur track collection. The famous Hitchcock collection featurrd thousands of lower Jurassic dinosaur tracks from the Connecticut Valley of New England.

Dinosaur Valley State Park, Glen Rose, Texas. When the river is low, one can see many large Cretaceous carnosaur and sauropod tracks still in their original positions.  A visitor center at the park entrance includes interpretive displays and trackway replicas.

American Museum of Natural History, New York. Features a remarkable display of Cretaceous sauropod and carnosaur tracks excavated by Roland Bird from the Paluxy Riverbed.

Clayton Lake State Park, Seneca, New Mexico. A large tracksite still in its original position, containing hundreds of ornithopod and theropod tracks. Included are infilled specimens and metatarsal tracks, as well as a few tail impressions.

Tuba City Site, Arizona.Located on a Navajo reservation 5 miles west of Tuba City, along highway 160 (not far from the Grand Canyon), this natural site contains many lower Jurassic theropod tracks.

Alameda Parkway (Dinosaur Ridge), Denver Colorado. Located along the Alameda Parkway road just west of Denver are several Cretaceous dinosaur trackways still in their original position.

Dinosaur Valley, Museum of Western Colorado in Grand Junction, Colorado.Displays a variety of dinosaur tracks and some interpretive displays.

Tyrrell Museum of Paleontology, Alberta, Canada. Houses a vast collection of dinosaur tracks from the Peace River of British Columbia, some of which are on display, along with one of the largest exhibits of dinosaur skeletons.

The College of Eastern Utah Prehistoric Museum, Price, Utah. Displays include about 50 Cretaceous dinosaur tracks (mostly ornithopod tracks) collected from coal mine roofs.