Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Evolution vs God....

I watched this movie Evolution vs God that was put together by The Way of the Master and Ray Comfort.  I was so moved by it and astonished at how gullible people really are.  When I was in college The Theory of Evolution was just beginning to be taught.  I can't believe how many people actually believe that it is real just because some professor wrote it in a textbook. I want proof and I have yet to see it. I can however see the intelligent design of our Creator in everything. I will never believe that I am "The Goo to You, by Way of the Zoo."  I hope that you enjoy this film as much as I did.

"The opening episode of the PBS Evolution series makes much of the Galápagos finches—considered one of the classic evidences of ‘evolution in action.’ But PBS admits that Darwin didn’t even realize that the birds were finches and he failed to label which island they came from. All the same, he managed to acquire this information, and he eventually concluded that they had descended from mainland finches with modification just as the biblical creation/Fall/Flood/migration model would predict! He correctly realized that finch beak size was the result of adaptation to different food sources.

The problem is that Darwin and the PBS series taught that this adaptation could explain the general theory of evolution (GTE). But the finch beak variation is merely the result of selection of existing genetic information, while the GTE requires new information. Also, an 18-year study by zoologist Peter Grant showed that a new species could arise in only 200 years,1 which is inadvertent support for the biblical model of rapid speciation.2 However, another problem with using these finches is that the variation seems to be cyclic—while a drought resulted in a slight increase in beak size, the change was reversed when the rains returned. So it looks more like built-in adaptability to various climatic conditions than anything to do with the GTE.

PBS also discusses the change in beak length of hummingbirds, to adapt to changes in the lengths of flowers where they obtain nectar. But the same points apply—no evidence was produced that any new information is required for these changes, as opposed to selection of already-existing information." by Jonathan Sarfati, Ph.D. with Michael Matthews (from:


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