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Naming the animals: all in a day’s work for Adam
Adam, the world’s first zoologist, did the world’s first animal classification.
by Russell Grigg
The carnivorous nature and suffering of animals
Detailed biblical evidence shows that animals eating, hurting and killing each other is incompatible with the original ’very good’ creation. Therefore carnivory must have begun after the Fall.
by Robert J. M. Gurney
When did animals become carnivorous?
The Bible is clear that humans were only permitted to eat meat after Noah’s Flood but is less clear on whether animals were eating each other before the Flood.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Separating the sheep from the goats
Sheep and goats illustrate the limits of the created kinds and the inadequacy of mutations for evolution
by Jean Lightner
Tortoises of the Galápagos
Among the creatures most readily associated with the iconic evolutionary status of the Galápagos Islands are these lumbering armoured reptiles.
by Lita Cosner and Jonothan Sarfati
The Australian dingo—a wolf in dog’s clothing
‘A dog is man’s best friend’? But there are good reasons to beware the dingo!
by David Catchpoole
How could Adam have named all the animals in a single day?
Creatures need to be called something. So who decided a dog would be called a dog?
by Andrew Kulikovsky
The non-evolution of the horse
The amazing variety in these magnificent animals serves as a reminder that things do not make themselves.
by Jonathan Sarfati
How could Noah get all the animals on the Ark?
People often think there is no answer, but there is, and a simple one at that.
by Tas Walker
Helpful animals
When creatures work together to help one other, it defies evolutionary predictions.
by Robert Doolan
Plants and animals around the world
Why are they found where they are?
by Dominic Statham
The mysterious giant squid
Despite scoffers over the years, the ‘legends’ and ‘stories’ about these creatures from seafarers are actually based on fact.
by Paula Weston and Carl Wieland