Welcome to the home of The Question Evolution Project. Presenting information demonstrating that there is no truth in minerals-to-man evolution, and presenting evidence for special creation. —Established by Cowboy Bob Sorensen

Tuesday, May 23, 2017

Squid Squadron

Every once in a while, an unbelievable story told around a campfire or in a tavern is based in reality: 
I'm tellin' ya, we was sleepin' below deck in the boat, see. Woke up the next mornin', and breakfast delivered itself right smack on the deck. It was a squid. Musta flew up there!
Don't be too hasty to dismiss the seafarer's experience: squid do fly. They're not just jumping (breaching) like "devil rays", or doing some impressive gliding like flying fish. While it's not as free and easy as a bird, some species of squid take to the air in their version of powered flight. Specifically, it's jet-propelled flight, and it's not just a hop, either.


Flying squid do exist and refute evolution
Made at Atom Smasher
I reckon that there's a heap more to learn on Earth, and our money could be better spent here instead of searching for space aliens, but I digress.

This is clear evidence of creation, since all of the pieces had to be in place and functioning at the same time, or they would be meaningless in the squid, possibly even harmful. Some tinhorns are so locked into their cult of naturalism, they insist that even though there is no mechanism for evolution and the logical conclusion is that this is a product of the Creator's intelligent design, evolution did it. Despite ideologues, the evidence is compelling, and the flying squid activity is a marvel. 
Many a seafarer has observed schools of flying fish suddenly breaking the ocean’s surface and gliding at great speed just above the water for short distances, using their pectoral fins as wings. However, mariners’ reports of flying squid similarly soaring above the waves were generally regarded sceptically. But no longer, with the scientific community increasingly documenting the phenomenon.

So sailors finding squid high-and-dry on their vessel’s deck in the morning (as many do) can now more boldly say how they likely got there: many species of squid can, and do, fly.
To read the rest, jet on over to "Squid do fly!" For more evolution defiance, see "Paleontologists Show a Squid is Still a Squid".
 

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