Human Evolution

Human Evolution

Arrangement is Everything. Our hominid skull collection is arranged in the commonly accepted evolutionary order seen in most textbooks and museums. What most people fail to understand is that these skulls are being arranged this way based on the belief that evolution has actually occurred. Even if we accept the idea that the earth is billions of years old (which it is not), this ordering of the skulls is completely unwarranted. For example, the Taung skull (second from left) has been dated by evolutionists themselves at less than a million years old, making it contemporary with modern humans. Also, the human skull at far right ought to be placed at the far left, since evidence of modern man’s presence has been detected in rocks far older than our supposed ape-like ancestors (E.g., the Meister print, the Zapata track, etc.). Such evidence completely invalidates the theory of human evolution.


This is a front view of our afarensis skull. When compared with the skulls of living chimpanzees, the resemblance is striking.



Afarensis from the side.



The Taung Fossil – Many recognize that this was merely an infant ape, not an intermediate form somewhere between ape and man.



The Black Skull. It’s discovery in 1985 caused still greater confusion concerning man’s true evolutionary ancestry.



According to the Bible, the average human lifespan before the flood was 912 years! For the next few generation after the flood, people were still living 400-500 years. What would a person look like at such a great age?After over 25 years of paleoanthropological studies, Dr. Jack Cuozzo believes that fossil individuals displaying Neanderthal-like morphology are really post-flood people still living to these great ages. The chart taken from his book tracks boney changes that take place in the human skull over time. Pure extrapolation 400-500 years creates a clear Neanderthal-like shape of the face and head.Dr. Cuozzo’s research is documented in his amazing book, “Buried Alive: The Startling Truth About Neanderthal Man.”



The Changing Face of “Neanderthal Man”

Once thought to be a sub-human brute, it is acknowledged today that he was no less human than any of us today.



This skull was discovered in Northern Rhodesia, now Zambia, in 1921. Despite its “savage” and “ape-like” appearance, it’s cranial capacity of 1280 cc’s demands that we classify it as a Homo sapien. Because the skull was found unfossilized, it was originally assigned an age of 40,000 years. Its “primitive” appearance, however, has led many scientists (guided by evolutionary presuppositions) to extend the age to between 200,000 and 400,000 years.


“Homo erectus is distinct from modern man (homo sapiens), but there is a tendency to exaggerate the differences. Even if one ignore the transitional or otherwise hard to classify specimens and limits consideration to the Java and Peking populations, the range of variation of many features of Homo erectus falls within that of modern man.” Gabriel Ward Lasker (Wayne State University), “Physical Anthropology”, New York: Holt, Rinehart, Winston, Inc. 1973), p. 284.



This is the skull of the typical European male. We hope to obtain the skulls of other varieties of human beings such as Asian and Australian Aborigine in order to display some of the amazing variation that exists in the human population today.



The “Giant’s” Axe

This intriguing stone tool was found by archaeologist Murray Hiebert in Swan Lake, Manitoba. It’s enormous size makes it appear impractical, leading some to suppose that it was made for ornamental purposes. However, The Bible states in many places that people of enormous stature once inhabited our world. Was this artifact made for ornamental purposes, or was it indeed fashioned by the hand of a giant?


Leg Bones KNMER 1481

“The data…clearly show that femurs 1472 and 1481 from East Rudolf belong to the ‘modern human walking’ locomotor group.”

B.A. Wood, anatomist at the Charing Cross Hospital Medical School in London, “Remains Attributed to Homo in East Rudolf succession. In Coppens, Y., Howell, F.C., Isaacs, G.I., and Leakey, R.E., eds., Earliest Man and Environments in the Lake Rudolf Basin”, Chicago, U. of Chicago, 1976, p. 502

Here’s an idea: perhaps this creature who had human-like leg bones was actually a human!

Comments are closed.