Across the canyon, near the bottom of the smooth cliff wall, are three large figures painted with red pigment - further evidence that people have used Calf Creek for hundreds of years. (Pictographs are painted images while petroglyphs are carved or pecked into the rock surface.) With their trapezoidal shape, depictions of arms and legs, and elaborate head dresses, these images are typical of Fremont style rock art. Their meaning is unknown. Archaeologists speculate that it may represent significant events, religions ceremonies, deities, lineages, information, maps, or even warnings. Rock art, like all archaeological sites, are a limited resource. Once they are damaged or destroyed they are gone forever. Please help protect and preserve this link to our past. Look, but never touch or damage rock art or prehistoric structures. These activities result in the loss of valuable scientific information and cultural connections.