fossil preserved in amber, some 100 million years old. No
different from the ants in our day.
There is no difference between fossil life forms
dating back hundreds of millions of years and their counterparts
living today. This fact utterly disproves the evolutionary claim.
The theory of evolution argues that living things
are in constant change, continuously developing through coincidences.
The fossil record, however, indicates just the opposite. When we
look at fossils, we see that there is no difference between life
forms that lived hundreds of millions of years ago and their counterparts
living today. Modern fish, reptiles and mammals are exactly the
same as the fish, reptiles and mammals that appeared for the first
time on the Earth. Some living species are driven to extinction,
but no species has turned into another species.
This makes it clear that all living species were
created by God to be quite distinct from each other, and they have
not undergone any evolution since the day they were created.
NO CHANGE IN STRUCTURE FOR 300 MILLION
Called Triops Cancriformis in scientific
literature, this shrimp-like creature has not undergone
any change for 300 million years.
The fish fossil dating back 200 million
years (below) shows that ancient fish and their modern counterparts
are not different from each other.
A 400 million-year-old starfish fossil
and a living starfish
NAUTILUS IS ALWAYS THE SAME
The invertebrate species called Nautilus,
which proliferates in the seas of today, is also found in
abundance in fossil form in the Cambrian strata dating back
520 million years. Since the day of its creation, the Nautilus
has not undergone any evolution.
MAY BUG UNCHANGED
The living specimen of the may bug of
the baetidae class and its 220 million-year-old fossil stored
in amber. A comparison of the two shows that this bug has
not undergone any evolution throughout the ages.
PLANTS ARE ALSO THE SAME
"The evolution of plants" is also nothing
but a tale. On the side, you see a living specimen of a
plant species called acer monspessulanum and its 30 million-year-old