A Triceratops brow horn discovered in Dawson County, Montana, has been controversially dated to around 33,500 years, challenging the view that dinosaurs died out around 65 million years ago.The finding radically suggests that early humans may have once walked the earth with the fearsome reptiles thousands of years ago.
The Triceratops brow horn was excavated in May 2012 and stored at the Glendive Dinosaur and Fossil Museum.
The Museum, which has since 2005 been in cooperation with the Paleochronology Group, a team of consultants in geology, paleontology, chemistry, engineering, and education, sent a sample of the outer portion of the Triceratops brow horn to Head of the Paleochronology Group Hugh Miller, at his request, in order to carry out Carbon-14 dating.
Looking at the detail of what is, I think, called a Stegosaurus from Ankhor Wat dated 1186AD, either we did definitely have lots of direct contact with dinosaurs or the sculpture was given a dream or vision which he managed to record for us all in stone.
Mainstream paleontologists say that dinosaurs went extinct 65 million years before the evolution of modern humans.
Normally a good scientist will be curious about the ages of important fossil bones,” Mr Miller told Ancient Origins in an email.
The results of the Triceratops Horn analysis are not unique.
so this whole idea of it being a triceratops from 32k Years ago is vanquished. the idea that somehow BIG science has and is trying to pull anything over anyones eyes is pure CT drivel and anyone who thinks logically should depart from these types of craziness 19 Laying up in store for themselves a good foundation against the time to come, that they may lay hold on eternal life.
20 O Timothy, keep that which is committed to thy trust, avoiding profane and vain babblings, and oppositions of science falsely so called: Perhaps GOD is the embodiment of the universe itself.
Scientists never considered it worthwhile to run the test since it is generally believed that dinosaurs have been extinct for 65 million years, based on radiometric dating of the volcanic layers above or below fossils, a method which the Paleochronology Group states has “serious problems and gross assumptions must be made”.