Robert also sent in a link to https://www.icr.org/article/11240/ … which claims fossils of Tyrannosaurus Rex have been found in the same geological sediments as sharks teeth. How can that happen. It is explained away by mainstream by saying these are freshwater sharks living in a vast inland sea in N America. The author of this piece claims the teeth are exactly the same as its modern equivalent – living in the salt oceans. Is this smoke and mirrors. A sort of 'nothing to see here, move on' moment so beloved by the establishment. We also have the general belief that some dinosaurs lived in a freshwater swampland environment – which may or may not be wholly applicable. In any case how do sharks teeth get left behind in a wetlands – normally shallow affairs. Do these sedimentary layers actually represent ancient living conditions and if so why do they show such a mixure of ocean and land based life. The site is Hell Creek in South Dakota, known for the first T Rex fossil (now in Chicago Field Museum). The shark teeth are in the same layer yet live in salt water oceans. Palaeontologists have assumed they lived in a massive inland sea – or is this evidence that the oceans emptied themselves across the North American continent – aka Velikovsky. The author of course thinks this is evidence of the Biblical Flood scenario – and the earth is young. Ignoring that he provides some food for thought as the Hell Creek formation is also home to freshwater turtles and amphibians alongside marine clams and sharks etc. The only explanation according to the author is a massive catastrophic flood of water that swept numerous ocean creatures on to ancient wetland habitats, creating a mixture of animals and plants that were buried in the Hell Creek 'dirty sands' formation.