Are Some Dinosaurs Still Alive?

If you say that you think that dinosaurs may not be extinct after all, you are likely to receive hails of derisive laughter. After all, people are conditioned to accept this false concept: All scientists agree that dinosaurs were killed when a meteorite struck the earth sixty five million years ago. (The truth is, scientists are not in agreement on that.)

The entire problem is circular reasoning. Evolutionists start with the presuppositions that evolution is true, that the Earth is ancient and that the dinosaurs are long gone.

This leads to interesting excuses when it comes to artifacts that depict dinosaurs, or when faced with accounts of dinosaurs still living in remote areas. Remember, there are species of various critters discovered every year; humans have not thoroughly explored every bit of this huge planet. However, evolutionists must deny the evidence according to their worldview — even though this often makes them look silly.

By the way, if it's true that dinosaur DNA has been found (another "impossibility" according to evolutionists), they will go into fact-denial overdrive.

Creationists do not need to dodge observed data.

The concept of dinosaurs still living in remote, swampy ares of Africa (which fit models of prehistoric conditions) is inconceivable to some people. Others take the evidence and reports seriously — seriously enough to attempt to organize searches for them.
Over the past 100 years, there have been many reports of sightings, in a remote area of central Africa, of a swamp-dwelling animal known to local villagers as ‘mokele-mbembe’—the ‘blocker-of-rivers’. It is described as living mainly in the water, its size somewhere between that of a hippopotamus and an elephant, but with a squat body and a long neck that enables it to pluck leaves and fruit from plants near the water’s edge. The creature is said to climb the shore at daytime in search of food. Witnesses’ drawings show that mokele-mbembe resembles nothing recognisable as still living on Earth, but it does bear a startling likeness to a sauropod dinosaur known to us by its fossil skeletons—similar in shape to a small Apatosaurus.
You can have your own expedition to finish reading "Mokele-Mbembe: A Living Dinosaur?"