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Is the evidence for evolution so overwhelming that teachers may be justified in running over the religious beliefs of many students and their parents?
Dr. Menton’s essays show solid support for creation and put forth a mighty challenge to evolution in every area touched by his presentations.
Seabirds have a special gland that helps them drink seawater. Amazingly, a few other birds can develop this salt gland, as needed.
Look at those luscious pancakes! Can’t you just taste them? You can—because of God’s intricate design for your senses.
This amazing organ quietly serves several invaluable roles in our blood system, keeping our bodies healthy.
Dogs are always sniffing around, but it’s not because they’re always hungry. Unlike us, they interpret the world primarily through smell.
The Creator gave a few select animals—such as horses and camels—unique abilities to serve alongside people in harsh environments.
Every human being has the ability to communicate with a range of expressions no other creature can match.
The retinas of your eyes are made of living cells, which must be nourished by blood vessels. But with all this blood covering your eyes, how can you see?
A bird’s-eye view involves much more than the panoramic view we see from an airplane.
Skin's multilayered design provides us with the perfect combination of strength, flexibility, and durability.
What is evolutionism? Is it even a word? Dr. David Menton explores these questions and examines the worldview of evolution.
What makes bones so strong? If they were made out of minerals alone, they would be too brittle and break.
You might be surprised to discover that your legs are on backwards compared to your arms.
It is often claimed that it takes more faith to believe in evolution than creation.
As far as stereotypes go, cavemen make easy targets—especially when transplanted into the twenty-first century.
God provided our skin with millions of miniature umbrellas, filled with melanin, to guard our bodies from the sun’s most deadly ultraviolet rays.
A discussion on a previous ARJ paper in regard to Australopithecus sediba and its classification.PDF Download
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