As I have previously mentioned, the Australian geological map series is most helpful for a first assessment of the effects of Noah’s Flood.
The geological section shown here is from the Wollongong 1:250,000 sheet (SI 56 09, second edition, New South Wales Department of Mines, Sydney, 1966). It cuts from the west to the east across [...]
I was working with the electricity industry in Mineral House, Brisbane, when I first developed the biblical geological model. The library of the Mines Department was just one floor below my office and I would regularly pore over their geological maps in my lunch hour.
The geological cross section for Goondiwindi (300 km west of [...]
When I started developing the geological model based on biblical history I wanted to apply it to some real geology to see how it worked. One helpful resource I found was the 1:250,000 scale geological maps prepared in the 1960s and 70s as part of a remarkable government program for mapping Australia. These maps are [...]
The black stuff at the top of this picture is oil sand, and it is sitting on a white limestone deposit visible at the bottom. These sands, which contain an enormous quantity of oil by world standards, are found in northern Alberta, Canada.
You can see that tar is constantly oozing out of the sand [...]
For a panoramic view of the Glass House Mountains, north of Brisbane, the lookout on the escarpment of the Beerburrum State Forest is hard to beat. Quality interpretive signs by the Queensland Parks and Wildlife Services tell tourists what they are looking at. Those who made the signs as well as those who read them [...]
There is a certain mythology that has grown up in geological circles around James Hutton (1726–1797), the Scottish physician widely regarded as the father of modern geology. The legend that passes along the corridors of academia makes a good story for geology students looking for a hero. You can find versions of the legend on [...]