Evolutionists Disliking Lichens

We have probably seen lichens in many places in various forms, but tend to pay them no nevermind. Some resemble houseplants, but they are far more complex and have baffled scientists for many years. They are actually different organisms that comprise individual entities.

Lichens are far more complex than evolutionists thought, and their symbiotic relationships thwart Darwinian beliefs.
Wolf lichen image credit: Wikimedia Commons / Jason Hollinger (CC by-SA 3.0)
In the television show Stargate SG-1, there was a complicated storyline involving Symbiotes, creatures that had humans as hosts but also gave them strength and healing. However, these things were wicked and took over the hosts' personalities. This is similar to a view that the symbiotic relationship between fungi and algae consisted of the fungus dominating the algae. This is not the case.

Despite the view of Darwin and his followers that organisms competed, there are many living things in symbiotic relationships — all the way to the beneficial microorganisms living on and in each of us. Lichens not only show symbiosis, but they shock evolutionists by displaying a relationship that the Master Engineer designed them to have.
Lichens resemble plants or fungi, with elaborate branches like ocean coral, tiny cup-like structures, or leaf-like fronds. They can be found growing in forests, deserts, arctic tundra, or even in your backyard on rocks or walls. And contrary to hundreds of years of overly simplistic speculation as to what lichens might be, scientists are surprised to find they’re actually complex multi-creature systems consisting of up to four different organisms.
To read the rest, click on "Symbiotic Lichens Showcase Our Creator's Ingenuity".