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At today’s rate of ocean-floor buildup, chalk layers would take millions of years to form. How do creationists explain them?
Mountains and breathtaking valleys adorn our planet. Each one speaks of God’s handiwork, but they were formed by water and ice in judgment, not creation.
Secluded in the canyon country of southern Utah is a beautiful but often overlooked state park called Kodachrome Basin.
Every year “Cotton Castle” in Turkey attracts a million visitors.
The visitor overlooks at Bryce Canyon, Utah, provide a breathtaking spectacle of row upon row of towering columns.
The Giant’s Causeway is Northern Ireland’s most iconic landmark.
The Devils Marbles are an iconic landmark in Australia’s Outback.
Located just outside Moab, Utah, is a wonderland of more than 2,000 natural arches.
The guides at Creation Encounter tours haven’t missed the opportunity God gave them in the Pacific Northwest.
Rare geologic wonders—like delicate arch—draw gawking tourists from around the world.
Imagine walking across a field of razor blades. That’s what it is like to climb the hills in a remote part of Madagascar.
Present volcanoes and eruptions are not the key to understanding the earth’s past. The volume of some past lava deposits is much too large to be explained by today’s volcanic activity.
A quickly formed canyon in England provides clues to how the Grand Canyon and other geological features formed recently—and not over millions of years.
If an arch collapses in a desert and no one is around to hear it, does it still shout “millions of years”?
A new study of Idaho’s Box Canyon suggests the canyon was formed by “a megaflood—a catastrophic outpouring of massive amounts of water in a relatively short period.”
Geologists working in Yellowstone National Park have discovered that the Yellowstone Valley is rising more than three times faster than “usual,” reports ScienceNOW on research published in the journal Science.
When the spillway to Canyon Lake in Texas overflowed five years ago, the resulting torrent sliced through layer after layer of rock in just three days, creating a canyon that looks like a miniature of the Grand Canyon in Arizona.
In July 2006 I had the privilege of visiting Utah and wandering through some of the amazing geological formations there.
The famous 'Twelve Apostles' off the coast of Victoria, Australia have eroded much faster than most people imagine.
Geologic formations commonly show clear evidence that the rocks could not have been hard and brittle before they were folded.
The idea that canyons invariably take vast ages to form is unfortunately very firmly cemented in the public mind. Even today, most school students are still taught the older, long-age model.
Many people believe canyons take a long time to form. In North America, though, there is a canyon that simply wasn't there 150 years ago.
Aside from the beauty and grandeur of the Falls, very few visitors realise they are looking at one of the major excuses for abandoning biblical chronology.
No visit to Central Australia is complete without seeing two of Australia's most famous landmarks-Uluru and Kata Tjuta.