Hard Rock and Noah's Flood

Using basic scientific knowledge and doing some thinking, we can see that uniformitarian geology (present processes are the key to the past) does not explain many of the landforms or the huge landslides that we see with our own eyes. Using the Genesis Flood as a model, those geological features that are perplexing to secularists make a great deal more sense. Case in point, the transportation of hard rock boulders.

The Genesis Flood is the best explanation for markings on hard rock boulders, and their transport
Credit: Freeimages / Benjamin Earwicker
Some sidewinders get on the prod and indulge in prejudicial conjecture and ad hominem attacks. They try to dismiss the deep time-defying Flood geology, saying it never happened and that there is no evidence of the Flood. Assertions do not create facts.

Twitter posts are public domain, and this one is also used under Fair Use provisions for educational purposes
You're showing your bigotry and lack of education, old son. How about doing some research before showing yourself a fool again? And I don't mean reading creationary material and chanting, "That's not true! You're a liar! Real science says..." Be intellectually honest. Tell your friends.

Back to the subject.

Secular speculations cannot account for percussion marks on quartzite boulders, nor can they explain the distance traveled. There are some mighty hard rocks up in yonder mountains. They've moved. Some moved a long way. There are other items of interest in mountains in the United States and Asia, puzzling to secularists but are compatible with models of the Genesis Flood. That's a lot of water moving very, very fast, mountains rising...
Geomorphology is a field of study involving the features of the earth’s surface. It provides dramatic evidence of the Recessive Stage of Noah’s Flood. The floodwaters rushing off the land into the oceans, initiated by the mountains rising and ocean basins sinking, would have eroded massive amounts of rock from the continents. This flowing water would have transported the material for long distances, pulverizing the softer rocks and rounding the harder ones. We would expect to find rounded, hard rocks far away from the mountain ranges where they originated. This is exactly what we do observe, and Flood runoff seems to be the only way to account for these observations. The following are some telling examples.
To keep reading, click on "Long-distance boulder deposits reveal Noah’s Flood".