Click for the Smithsonian article
The Morrison Natural History Museum is a small museum located in the foothills. It is well worth a visit if you find yourself in Denver area, specifically the Golden and Morrison areas. I admit, however, that I am biased. When I was an undergrad, I interned with the museum for a little bit. I still stop by and volunteer when I am in the area.
This article is talking about some of the recent discoveries the museum has been making, as well as the area's historical significance to paleontology. The baby stegosaur tracks are really amazing to look at. I happen to have an image of one of them:
You can make out the manus (the small oval in front of the middle toe) and the pes in the above photo. You can really see the weight distribution of these guys. Stegs had a unique pes morphology, with three squared off toes, so they are easy to distinguish. The best thing is, the museum has found tracks of many different sizes, all belonging to stegosaurs. There is even some examples of larger tracks being overprinted with the smaller tracks and vice versa. This can be used as evidence of herds, with young (about the size of the shot above) and old (well, full grown) moving together.
Unfortunately, all the prints that have been found were in blocks that were used as a make-shift barrier along a nearby road-cut of I-70. The director is confident that he knows which layer they came from, but we haven't had the opportunity yet to prospect for some in situ track ways.