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/article/lava-flows-disqualify-lake-spillover-canyon-theory
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - There has been considerable debate among scientists over the origin of Grand Canyon. We all agree it was formed by the removal of some 1,000 cubic miles of sediment and rock, leaving a canyon 277 miles long and four to eighteen miles wide with a...

/article/origin-tectonic-plates-best-explained-by-the-flood
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - A new study published in Nature Communications claims to have figured out how the tectonic plates may have originated.1 It’s been over 50 years since the theory of plate tectonics became an accepted idea in the scientific community. But,...

/article/deep-water-coals-discovery-supports-flood
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - Recent geological discoveries are defying standard uniformitarian explanations. First there was the massive Whopper Sand found in the deep water of the Gulf of Mexico.1 Then there was the dinosaur bone washed 70 miles offshore and buried 1.5...

/article/sudden-appearance-flowering-plants-fit-flood-model
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - A new study published in Nature Ecology & Evolution has claimed that flowering plants, the most common type of plant on Earth, first appeared in small numbers in rocks of the Early Cretaceous. Fossils indicate that these plants became extremely...

/article/evolutionists-struggle-explain-canadian-australian
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - A new species of a split-footed lacewing was recently unearthed in British Columbia, Canada, creating a bit of controversy among secular paleontologists.1 All living relatives of this insect reside exclusively in Australia today.1 So, why are...

/article/salt-deposits-confirm-pre-flood-pangaea
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - Debate exists over the pre-Flood continental configuration, with some creation scientists advocating for an initial supercontinent called Rodinia centered at the South Pole.1 ICR scientists, however, use a slightly modified Pangaea centered at...

/article/soft-dinosaur-eggs-deflate-bird-dinosaur-evolution
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - A pair of new studies found that some dinosaurs, and possibly some marine reptiles, laid squishy eggs. One study discovered that many dinosaurs, like turtles and snakes, laid soft leather-like eggs—not hard-shelled eggs like most birds.1 A...

/article/deep-earthquakes-provide-insight-into-global-flood
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - A new analysis of thousands of deep earthquakes has revealed several large structures at the base of the mantle.1 Known as ultra-low velocity zones, these structures may give us better insight into the origins of hot spots which produced the...

/article/strange-ocean-crust-waves-discovered
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - While searching for a missing plane on the ocean floor, scientists made an interesting geological discovery. On March 8, 2014, Malaysia Airlines flight MH330 disappeared with all 239 people on board somewhere over the southern Indian Ocean. So...

/article/yellowstone-super-eruptions-declining
Tim Clarey, Ph.D. - Recently, renewed activity has had scientists, and the general public alike, alarmed about an impending supervolcano eruption at Yellowstone.1 However, as we predicted, this does not look to be the case.2 New findings show that the volcanic activity...

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