Late in the summer of 2008, the Glen Canyon Project paleontologists discovered a horizontal layer of sandstone that contained many carnivorous dinosaur bones exposed on the surface. Excavations at this site have produced hundreds of bones, beautifully preserved and uncrushed. Discoveries include numerous skulls, among the rarest of dinosaur finds, as well as many bones from all other parts of the skeletons. This is the richest Early Jurassic deposit of meat-eating dinosaurs anywhere in the world. At least two (maybe more) species are present; they are small, 2-3 meters in length, and are primitive carnivorous dinosaurs related to Coelophysis. It is likely that many or all of these fossils belong to species new to science. The study of these spectacular fossils is just getting underway.