Chernobyl and Radiation Adaptability

The city of Pripyat, Ukraine was the home to about 50,000 people. The Chernobyl nuclear power plant was also near there, and it experienced a devastating explosion in 1986. This city had to be abandoned. There is a huge exclusion (no-go) zone to everyone out except those with special permission.

Chernobyl is known for the nuclear disaster and radiation, but plants are thriving and animals are returning. This is testimony their design by the Master Engineer.
Pripyat, Ukraine after the 1986 Chernobyl disaster
Credit: NASA GSFC Landsat / LDCM EPO Team (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
The radiation killed many people, and it was expected that nothing could survive near there for many centuries. Surprisingly, there are living things there. Many plants, and animals are returning. Secularists claim that this is due to evolution. Not hardly! Evolution is supposed to be random and it takes a great deal of time, so claiming credit for Darwin is contrary to their own belief system.

Human engineers attempt to anticipate problems and build contingencies into their designs. As we have seen, the Master Engineer has designed living things to change and adapt through internal mechanisms all the way down to their DNA. This is a far better explanation for adaptation to radiation then hit-or-miss evolutionism.
A recent Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) report highlighted creatures’ designed innate capacity to self-adjust to incredibly challenging exposures. The article, by Stuart Thompson who is a senior lecturer in plant biochemistry at the University of Westminster, describes plants thriving around the former Chernobyl nuclear reactor in spite of high doses of radiation. Though he claims the radiation-resistant mechanisms in plants somehow evolved, the characteristics of their adaptations are far more consistent with systems designed to be adaptable.

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Wagner characterizes a “trial and error” process fueled by a copious flood of random errors. To evolutionists, a few lucky solutions are source material for potentially innovative biological traits. Wagner acknowledges that “error” is synonymous with death. His view aligns with the eminent evolutionist Stephen J. Gould, who understood that evolution requires copious “hecatombs of death as preconditions for limited increments of change” in “a theory of ‘trial and error externalism.’”
To read the rest, click on "Rapid Chernobyl Adaptations Surprise Evolutionists".