Preserving Dinosaur Soft Tissues, Fact and Fiction

Many evolutionists were in disbelief when the announcement was made that dinosaur soft tissues (including red blood cells) had been found. Others did not even know about it, but they were still very knowledgeable about evolution, you betcha, just ask them. Someone "Tweeted" to me that it must be old and incomplete news, or that I was simply wrong. Unfortunately for him, it was not simply an isolated incident. Yes, they have been found and caused a great deal of consternation in the evolutionary community. It did not cause creationists difficulties, however, since this discovery gives further evidence for a young earth.
Evolutionists claim that iron explains the preservation of soft tissues in dinosaur fossils. But this is preliminary and incomplete. Actually, part of the answer is in the rapid burial during Noah's Flood.
Modified from Image*After
Dr. Mary Schweitzer, discoverer of the first soft tissue in a T-Rex fossil, went to work on finding an explanation. She found one — sort of. In a previous post, the tentative and incomplete results did not stop the press from claiming victory. (Indeed, arrogant evolutionists posted comments and links on our Facebook Page as if they were shooting a rabid dog and putting it out of their misery.) Typical of proponents of evolution, people proclaimed this "answer" but did not bother to consider that it is incomplete, and Schweitzer is planning on doing further research. In addition, extrapolating the experiments from two years into sixty-eight million years is unscientific, and there are a number of biases and assumptions tainting the results.

Part of the preservation is iron. Another part of preservation is rapid, catastrophic burial — as is evidenced around the world. In fact, this research actually helps support the biblical account of the Noachian flood.
Iron may paradoxically be the key, claim evolutionist researchers, to preserving dinosaur soft tissue for evolution’s assumed millions of years. More specifically, highly reactive iron atoms are released from proteins when an organism dies; while the organism is alive, iron is sequestered in useful proteins, thus preventing it from participating in destructive chemical reactions. It remains impossible to demonstrate just how long such preservation has lasted, despite the evolutionist claims that iron-induced preservation could last millions of years.
Although it is somewhat technical (but not overbearing), you would do well to finish reading "Iron Key to Preserving Dinosaur Soft Tissue".