Glen Kuban became interested in the science of the unknown during his college years in the late 1970's. He became interested in the creation/evolution controversy, and came across the Paluxy "man track" claims while reading creationist literature. Soon after graduating college, he took his first trip to Glen Rose with friend Tim Bartholomew, in order to study the Paluxy evidence first hand. They did not find any genuine human tracks in the Paluxy, but did find that the markings in question were due to a variety of phenomena, the most common being elongate, metatarsal dinosaur track, whose digits were often subdued by erosion, mud collapse, and/or infilling.
In subsequent years Glen continued his Paluxy work, finding additional key evidence of the dinosaurian origin of the alleged human tracks on the renown "Taylor Site. His Paluxy work helped prompt many creationists to largely abandon the "man track" claims. However, his Paluxy work was not done to attack creationism or Christianity, but to help set the record straight on the true nature of the Paluxy evidence.
Glen no longer regards strict creationism as scientifically or Biblically sound. He believes an old earth is compatible with a careful and thoughtful understanding of the Bible, and supported by extensive and compelling scientific evidence.
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