Dinosaur Egg Site and Creation Science

Way down yonder, Argentina way, a relatively small area is a treasure trove of dinosaur eggs. A great deal of research has been done, and quite a few questions have been raised. The eggs, and even embryos, were fossilized. That goes against the dogma of uniformitarian geologists and paleontologists, since such detail requires rapid burial.

Dinosaur egg site in Argentina supports Genesis Flood creation science model
Argentinosaurus skeleton replica photo credit: Wikimedia Commons / Eva Kröcher (GFDL 1.2)
Eggs are more common than nest areas like this one. The site is in a "floodplain environment", which would make rapid burial even more unlikely, but can be explained by the Genesis Flood. (Interestingly, the "nest structures" may not be what secular scientists think.) The area shows many characteristics, including movement of the strata and of the eggs themselves, are very compatible with the Briefly Exposed Diluvial Sediments hypothesis by Michael J. Oard. The Genesis Flood means that uniformitarianism is fundamentally flawed, and the earth is far younger than they want to admit.
Auca Mahuevo in Neuquén Province in west-central Argentina is a well-known site for dinosaur eggs. Uniformitarian scientists have published a significant body of information on the local sedimentology and stratigraphy. Their analysis of the remarkable embryonic remains, eggshell microstructure, and ‘nests concluded: “The discoveries our crew made raised dozens of scientific mysteries.”

The Auca Mahuevo site is slightly larger than 1 km2. The 86 m of strata that are exposed are considered Upper Cretaceous fluvial deposits and consist of sandstone, siltstone, and mudstone with weak ‘paleosol’ development. The site contains thousands of eggs, some with fossilized embryos, embryonic bone and skin, and many dinosaur tracks. The eggs are found scattered, sometimes forming carpets of eggs, and some are found in clutches or ‘nests’. Some clutches are as close together as 1–3 m.
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