In response to my two recent posts, reader JS sent two Google-Earth images that provide further evidence the Appalachians were eroded by the receding waters of Noah’s Flood. My first post presented a reinterpretation of a paper published in GSA Today (a publication of the Geological Society of America) which examined the Cullasaja basin in [...]
Sean Gallen, lead author of the GSA Today paper about the uplift of the Appalachians, which I connected with Noah’s Flood has responded with the following comment. My response is interspersed.
I am the first author on the article “Miocene rejuvenation of topographic relief in the southern Appalachians”. While my coauthors and I appreciate Tas’ interest [...]
An interesting article, published in GSA Today (a publication by the Geological Society of America) in February 2013, describes features of the landscape of the Appalachian Mountains. These are a system of mountain ranges in eastern North America, extending from around Atlanta, Georgia, north past New York, and into Canada (see figure left). The paper [...]
From the camp ground at Carnarvon Gorge, as you walk up Carnarvon Creek, the inner Gorge is about 1 km wide but soon narrows to half that size. The steep cliffs of white Precipice Sandstone can be seen to tower some 200 m above the floor. Kilometres beyond the rim of sandstone the outer walls of [...]
Tourists to the spectacular Carnarvon Gorge in Central Queensland, Australia, are told that Carnarvon Creek, carved the Gorge. When you look at the size of the gorge, with its inner walls reaching up 200 metres and the outer walls in the far distance rising 600 metres, it’s seems beyond belief that the creek could do that job. [...]
There are many who argue that Noah’s Flood was just a local affair. They say that when God said, “I will wipe mankind, whom I have created, from the face of the earth” (Genesis 6:7) He was only talking about the people living in the Middle East—not the whole world.
But the Bible says how much [...]