Social distancing doesn't exactly mean staying in the house 24/7 — you can still find fun outdoors without being around too many people. In fact, there's a perfect spot to disappear, if you're looking to get out of the highly populated areas. There's a hidden dino park that is one of the best things to do in North Carolina, especially when there's no one around to come in contact with.\nThere was once a popular dinosaur trail in Durham, North Carolina, created by Durham's Museum of Life & Science.\nThe Ellerbee Creek Trail built by the museum was home to the original dinosaur trail, aka Wescott's Bronto Trail.\nThe trail featured many life-sized model dinosaurs, but during Hurrican Fran in 1996 many of the figures were destroyed completely.\nThe only figure left standing was the Brontosaurus, hence the renaming of the trail after this lone survivor.\nThere is a new, official Dinosaur Trail created by the Museum of Life & Science, but this trail does not include the Bronto, who is located away from the museum.\nAfter the large figure was vandalized in the mid-2000s (the head was severed from the body), the local community banded together and restored it.\nView this post on Instagram 🦕Why is there a brontosaurus in the Bull City woods? How is he connected to a nearby mystery chimney? So many questions with very Durham answers. . Find out the answers & so much more in the 1st excerpt released from “@thebullsofdurham” living history book in the latest blog on TheBullsOfDurham.com. . . 📸: @brianbonomophotography A post shared by The Bulls of Durham (@thebullsofdurham) on May 2, 2019 at 5:50pm PDT\nTo keep it from becoming a target again, a chained fence was built.\nAs dinosaurs are such a hit (due to a nostalgia we all feel, for some weird reason), this will be an amazing sight to see when social distancing is behind us.\nView this post on Instagram Ayer fue un excelente día para explorar. A un lado del @museumoflifeandscience se encuentra Wescott’s Bronto Trail. Aquí puedes caminar, correr, o andar en bicicleta y apreciar este brontosaurio que ha formado parte desde 1967. #ciudaddeltoro A post shared by Ciudad Del Toro (@ciudaddeltoro) on Mar 12, 2018 at 8:33am PDT\nIf you're interested in finding the standing Bronto (nicknamed "Steve" by Durham locals), you'll have to walk about a quarter to a half of a mile outside of Northgate Park along the west side of Ellerbee creek trail.\nView this post on Instagram 공룡이 왜 거기서 나와? . 트레일 중간에 설치된(?) 껍데기 다 벗겨진 공룡 조형물 . Encountering a dinosaur while spring hiking A post shared by Ryu (@ryu_pro_) on Apr 10, 2019 at 9:16pm PDT\nIf you follow the dog park at the end of the Northgate Park (down the street from the Museum of Life & Science), you'll eventually see his head popping out from the trees. If you aren't careful, it may give you a fright, so keep your eyes peeled.