Presentation on theme: "Romans 1:25 They exchanged the truth of God for a lie, and worshiped and served created things rather than the Creator-- who is forever praised. Amen."— Presentation transcript:
Romans 1:25 They exchanged the truth of God for a lie, and worshiped and served created things rather than the Creator-- who is forever praised. Amen.
The skull to the left is a Bonobo skull. The Bonobo is a living primate found in many of our zoos. Many find remains of Bonobos and make the news that another human ancestor has been unearthed.
The skull to the right is said to be a human ancestor, Australopithecus. Notice how it is actually a Bonobo. Bonobo skulls are identified as many ancient hominid species. Bonobos today have vastly varying skull types based on age and gender.
Another example is the skull to the left. It is said to be Java man, another supposed human ancestor.
But check out the skull to the right. It is a chimp. Again, chimp skulls vary in age and gender so evolutionists can find one to match what they want to find. Why don’t scientists just check the DNA? When skeletal structures fossilize, DNA is destroyed.
For the supposedly really old skulls, Gibbons pop up. Again, Gibbons are living primates found today. Gibbon skulls and dental structure vary greatly. One can easily see how evolutionists are parading fossilized Gibbon skulls as the supposed oldest human ancestors.
How do you respond to the following statement? Humans and chimps have 99% of their DNA in common! The percentage is assumed, not fact. Not too long ago, the number 96% was thrown out a lot. Now some are saying 99.9%. The truth is that the CHIMP GENOME PROJECT is not yet completed! Comparison of DNA is only in part, not the whole. And the DNA percentage debate does not necessarily overcome a greater difficulty for evolutionists.
Chimps have a huge number of chromosomes compared to other animals: 48. In comparison, humans only have 46 chromosomes. If chromosomal changes or mutations occur, they are always bad -- Always. How can you add or lose chromosomes? You can’t. It is genetically impossible to benefit from chromosomal loss and addition.
Use resources to identify the skull that is presented. Is it a young orangutan? Is it a chimp? Is it a bonobo? Is it a gibbon? Ask the questions because the people who proudly claim to be open-minded, aren’t and don’t.