The giraffe strolls on stilt-like legs, and its neck parades high in the sky. But the giraffe is no comic freak of nature. It displays divine design.
As the only true flying mammals, bats are well equipped for the hunt. Their wings can maneuver nimbly to abruptly change directions and carry them swiftly.
If you were an unhatched Malleefowl chick, your life would depend on the ability of your parents to incubate their eggs between 29 to 38 degrees Celsius.
The bombardier beetle’s tail end is equipped with twin “spray nozzles” (or gland openings) to shoot its gaseous ammunition.
An elephant’s trunk is like a built-in multi-purpose tool. Weighing in at roughly 300 to 400 pounds, the trunk is no lightweight piece of equipment.
The gecko is designed to climb. Scientists had to magnify the gecko’s foot thousands of times to find out its secret to defying gravity.
In God’s wise foresight, He equipped the original penguin kind with the genetic information necessary for penguins like the emperor penguin to exist today.
What is the largest animal of all time—even larger than the most massive dinosaurs? The answer is the blue whale.
A single worker bee may add merely one-twelfth of a teaspoon of prized honey to its colony. Yet the power of the bee is in the cooperation of the colony.
From an acorn-size egg hatches a creature with a duck-like bill, beaver-like tail, and reptile-like stance. It’s a bird! It’s a reptile! It’s a—platypus!
Animals fascinate humans. Whether playing with the family pet or gawking at the zoo wildlife, we marvel at the variety and complexity of these creatures.
Your faith will be tested at college. Prepare yourself now by grounding yourself on the right authority, allegiance, and Ally.
Whether you are writing a creationist paper, giving a speech, or sharing in conversations with other students, you can employ these essential tools of persuasion.
How can you study science at the collegiate level and still maintain a secure grip on your Christian beliefs, even under the evolutionists’ stronghold?
Scripture clearly states that at certain times silence is a virtue. Yet at other times remaining silent is wrong, cowardly, and traitorous. How can we know when to “keep silence” and when to speak?
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