Puny God of Evolution Receives Credit for Balance

Imagine a movie scene with a police officer, NCIS agent, old West sheriff, soldier, or someone in an action scene. He runs, jumps, dives over something, rolls a bit, and then stops to determine his next move. That's a lot of position changing, but our hero (or the stunt double) doesn't get motion sickness. The example is more extreme, but we change positions frequently in our daily activities without getting dizzy. Why not?

New research helps show why we keep our balance during voluntary motion. Researchers gave glory to their puny god of evolution for this intricately designed feature, instead of to the Creator who did the work.
Image from Clker
Researchers reckon they have a handle on this. It seems that the spine sends out signals to let your balance control center know how to respond to voluntary motion. Unfortunately, these owlhoots gave credit to evolution for this intricately designed purposeful system that our Creator put in place. In fact, they gave glory to their puny god of evolution for planning ahead. There isn't a shred of evidence for evolution happening. That ain't science, pilgrim, that's a mystical religious view.
Bodies bounce while jogging or performing any number of other vigorous activities, usually without getting dizzy. However, bodies get dizzy when they are "bounced" from the outside, like while on a boat or airplane. What's the difference? Researchers pinpointed amazing new details behind the mechanism that maintains balance during voluntary motion, but their notion of its origins clearly misses the mark.

The vestibular organ (VO) resides inside the semicircular canals of the inner ear and senses head motions in all directions and all six rotations. It must have a process to dampen its sensitivity when the body itself causes motion. Without this dampening function, intentional body movements would disrupt balance—imagine getting motion sick every time you go for a jog. How does your VO protect against self-inflicted motion sickness? The answer involves a mechanism with precision parts and precise timing that has every characteristic of fine-tuned, intentional design.
To read the rest, click on "Discovery: Spine Signals Ears to Maintain Balance".