Category Archives: Human

Is the Male Reproductive System Poorly Designed?

Rugby scrum

Concluding that a body structure is poorly designed, as Oxford University Ph.D. Professor Hafer claims, instead of asking why the existing design exists, is a science stopper. The ‘why’ question motivates research into the reasons for the design. When this approach was applied to the human appendix, the tonsils, the backward retina, and the many putative other examples of supposed poor design, good reasons for the existing designs were found in all cases. The same is true of the male reproductive system…

Read more

More Wonders to Be Thankful For

Deer Ears

Do you take tissues for granted? We have skin, muscle, bone, and numerous other cell types that bind together into coherent organs with vital functions. But how do they come together in the embryo? How does an individual cell know where to go? These scientists had trouble figuring that out in an amoeba! How much more difficult would it be to explain in the human body?…

Read more

Human-Chimp DNA Comparison

Chimpanzee Artwork

Interview with Geneticist Dr. Jeffrey P. Tomkins: The first thing I noticed when I began reading these articles was that researchers were throwing out a lot of data. They were cherry-picking the areas of DNA between humans and chimps that were highly similar and throwing out areas, including areas that would not line up properly. Areas that don’t line up are dissimilar. When I researched the data, I was coming up with DNA similarities between 81 to 86% when I included the dissimilar data. I published a paper on this. This is way outside the realm of theoretical evolution…

Read more

Human Beings

Modern neanderthal man and woman artwork

The first fossils proposed as links between apes and mankind were the “cave men” called Neanderthals. The Neanderthal was originally portrayed as a “beetle-browed, barrel-chested, bow-legged brute” (a suitable ancestor for a mugger, if nothing else!). The creationists in those days responded, “Hey, wait a minute. Neanderthals are just plain people, some of whom suffered bone diseases.” The first Neanderthals discovered came from harsh inland environments in Europe, where they could easily have suffered skeletal abnormalities, especially from lack of seafood with iodine in the diet and from shortage during the long winters of sun-induced vitamin D necessary for calcium absorption…

Read more
« Older Entries