Foot Design Refutes Evolutionary Claims

One of the most frequent bits of "evidence" presented for particles-to-podiatrist evolution is the similarities in locomotion between humans and apes. If you cognate on it a spell, you'll notice that apes walk on all fours most of the time while humans don't cotton to getting around that way. We also have a variety of styles for walking if we desire or need to use them. Have you ever seen a chimpanzee playing hopscotch?

Human feet made for walking upright unlike apes
Credit: Pixabay / Unsplash
Like attention to Lucy the Failed Transitional Form shows, a great deal of attention has been given to show how humans and apes are related. There are very significant differences in foot structure. Of course, the crew down at the Propaganda Mill will be putting the newest research into the spin cycle —

"Mixed metaphor, Cowboy Bob!"

I like those on occasion. Darwinists will try to spin the facts to their advantage and keep evolution looking favorable. They do that a lot.

 Anyway, our feet were made for walking upright, theirs are not. We were created on the same day, and created as different creatures, despite evolutionary assertions.
Among living primates, only humans walk efficiently and easily on two legs. And many evolutionists believe bipedal locomotion was the springboard for our braininess. Are our feet the foundational distinction between knuckle-walking apes and us? How did we learn to walk this way? Enquiring evolutionists want to know!

When trying to parse out just how humans evolved a walk unlike that of our supposed chimpanzee cousins, evolutionary scientists like to compare our feet and ankles. They are similar, each with 26 bones, but they bend and flex in different ways while walking. A new study comparing the feet of humans and chimps during bipedal locomotion has revealed surprising facts about the way our feet move. Some of these paradoxical and hitherto unappreciated features do not fit easily into conventional evolutionary ideas about our walk up the evolutionary ladder.
To read the rest of this interesting article, click on "Designer Feet: Foundations for Walking, but Not up the Evolutionary Ladder". Just for kicks, there's some information at "Walk This Way: Body Designs Head to Toe".