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Tag: Mount St Helens

  • Don’t Grand Canyon Rocks Showcase Deep Time?

    by Brian Thomas, M.S. Most Christians probably perceive the immense rock layers displayed in Arizona’s Grand Canyon as icons of “deep time,” marking the passing of millions of years. For example, respected Christian apologist William Craig wrote in 1974 that … Continue reading

  • Doesn’t Radioisotope Dating Prove Rocks Are Millions of Years Old?

    by Brian Thomas, M.S., and John Morris, Ph.D. Geologists do not directly measure the age of a rock. They choose rocks containing radioactive “parent” isotopes that emit particles and radiation to become a different “daughter” element and measure ratios of elements to … Continue reading

  • After Devastation … the Recovery

    An amazing bounce-back after catastrophe gives us insights into how the world recovered from the Flood. by Keith Swenson and David Catchpoole When Mount St Helens erupted on 18 May 1980, the resulting devastation of the area around the volcano left … Continue reading

  • Ancient Forest Frozen in Time by Volcano

    The area surrounding what is now Wuda, Inner Mongolia, once teemed with tropical plants before a tremendous ancient volcanic explosion overwhelmed it. The ash-entombed forest, buried between coal layers, left such remarkably preserved fossilized plants that artists and paleontologists have … Continue reading

  • Radioactive Dating Methods

    Ways they make conflicting results tell the same story When it comes to measuring the ages of things, we are told that there are a dozen different radioactive dating methods and that they all give the same answer. Do they? … Continue reading

  • How Did Noah Gather the Animals?

    Bible skeptics have long raised this objection to the Flood story. How could one man and his sons travel to all corners of the globe collecting all the pairs of animals to preserve them through the coming Flood? How did … Continue reading

  • Dam Detonation Illustrates Noah’s Flood

    On October 26, strategically placed explosives breached the Condit Dam in Washington state in order to reopen the White Salmon River to salmon and other aquatic animals. Upon detonation, the lake immediately began draining, but a video posted on a … Continue reading

  • Genesis Flood Insights More Relevant Today than Ever

    Scientific observations made in the seminal book The Genesis Flood are even more scientifically valid today than when they were first written. Although subsequent research has shown a few to be inaccurate, most of the perspectives that were laid out by John … Continue reading

  • Mount St. Helens – A Vision of the Past

    British explorer George Vancouver explored and charted the coasts of the Pacific Northwest between 1791 and 1795.  He traveled and mapped the shores of what is now the southern coast of Alaska, British Columbia, Washington and Oregon.  During his expedition, … Continue reading

  • How Long Does it Take Coal to Form?

    Coal deposits are found on every continent including Antarctica.  Some coal deposits may only be several inches thick while others can be hundreds of feet thick.  They can cover small areas and others can stretch for miles. Evolutionists believe that … Continue reading

  • How Do Canyons Form?

    Have you ever wondered where canyons come from? Evolutionists believe that canyons are formed by rivers over millions of years.  They teach that rivers and streams gradually cut away at the rock walls and carry the loose rocks and pebbles … Continue reading

  • Opals Can Form in Weeks

    Modern geology is based on the notion that the physical properties of earth developed over long ages. But coal and oil can form quickly, even in hours.1 Mount St. Helens made mudstones in months.2 Amber hardens from tree resin fast … Continue reading

  • Missouri Flood Carves ‘Badlands’ Landscape

    In early spring 2011, crop yield in Missouri farmland along the Mississippi River looked promising, with rows of plants just beginning to grow. But record rainfall threatened to overfill the river and flood Cairo, Illinois. The U.S. Army Corps of … Continue reading

  • Nuclear Physicist Embraces Biblical Creation

    Jonathan Sarfati Chats with Dr Jim Mason Dr Jim Mason has a B.Sc. in Engineering Physics from Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, and a Ph.D. in Experimental Nuclear Physics from McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada. He had a 37-year engineering and … Continue reading

  • On the Origin of Coal

    The term “fossil fuel” applies to organic material deposits that can burn, thus producing energy. One such fuel is coal, which is the solid altered remains of plant material, while oil and gas are the liquid and gaseous remains of … Continue reading

  • Texas Canyons Highlight Geologic Evidence for Catastrophe

    In the summer of 2002, record rainfall in the Texas Hill Country overfilled Canyon Lake. Water coursed over the top of its dam and carved huge, steep-walled canyons through the limestone bedrock downstream. The scoured riverbed, now called Canyon Lake … Continue reading

  • Geologic Catastrophe and the Young Earth

    Tas Walker Talks to Steve Austin About his Research Career in Flood Geology Geologist Dr. Steven A. Austin has rafted through Grand Canyon, helicoptered into the Mount St. Helens volcano, and flown onto glaciers in Alaska. He is currently Senior Research … Continue reading

  • Radiometric Cherry-Picking

    Radiometric age-dates have long been held up by naturalists and even some Christians as something to be resolved by young-earth creationists to gain a seat at the table of naturalistic science. This belief is surprising because radiometric dating is based strictly … Continue reading

  • Geology and the Young Earth

    Answering Those ‘Bible-believing’ Bibliosceptics The hand-written note pinned to some photocopied pages was typical. ‘I wonder if you could help with a geological problem?’ The writer, who identified himself as a Bible-believing Christian, was confused. He had just encountered some … Continue reading

  • Mount St. Helens Lava Dome Millions of Years Old?

    In view of the news that Mount St. Helens may again be heating up for some activity, I thought it would be good recycle this article by Keith Swenson. “Is the Lava Dome at Mount St. Helens Really a Million … Continue reading

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