From Flood Geology
Intense evolutionary indoctrination has conditioned people to assume it take millions of years to form rock. What about a clock found encased in solid rock?
Even today you can touch rocks that date all the way back to God’s original creation. What do they tell us about that lost world?
Searching for evidence of the global flood led Dr. Andrew Snelling into the Grand Canyon—and sparked the fight of his career.
In many mountainous areas, rock layers thousands of feet thick have been bent and folded without fracturing. How can that happen if they were laid down separately over hundreds of millions of years?
Riding the rapids between walls of the Grand Canyon, a rafter supposedly peers up at millions of years. How do scientists arrive at such an old age?
Conventional wisdom assumes the mud in earth’s mudrocks took millions of years to settle. What do new experiments suggest?
According to science textbooks, a series of rock layers covers the earth, representing many eras over “millions of years.” Are these charts accurate?
People often refer to rock layers as though the earth is made of solid rock, impervious to water. Thankfully, this isn’t true.
At today’s rate of ocean-floor buildup, chalk layers would take millions of years to form. How do creationists explain them?
Like every other rainbow, China’s Rainbow Mountain was formed by water.
As far as this ‘granite problem’ is concerned, there would now seem to be a glimpse of an answer developing, on the basis of experimental work done by non-creationist geologists.
The famous White Cliffs of Dover, immortalized in song and print, are made of a type of limestone called chalk. If you look at this rock closely, it is made up largely of microscopic shells.
Traditional evolutionary geology maintains that the deposition of sediments to form major rock layers often takes long periods of time.