Feet, Footprints, and Kicking Evolution Away

While Darwin devotees tell us that there are many fossils and bones to support human evolution, that is not the case. Paleontologists and anthropologists work with some bones and skulls (many are fragments), but teeth are sturdier and last longer, so those are utilized. What about the feet?

A study on how human and ape feet are very different was tainted by blatant dishonesty in attempting to associate Lucy with the fossil Laetoli footprints.
Credits: Original image, RGBStock / John Nyberg, cropped and run through PhotoFunia
There was an interesting study that showed significant differences between human and ape feet. Our feet are stiff in the middle for running, jumping, taking a stroll in the midst of sagebrush, and so on. Ape feet are very flexible for climbing and such. Then the report took a nasty turn.

While there are some honest evolutionists that have been conditioned to think inside the Evolutionists don't play the hand they're dealt, especially regarding Feet. They have to deal from the bottom of the deck and hide cards to play later to get the "results" they want. Since most are utterly committed to materialism and reject not only our Creator but evidence that supports recent creation, dishonesty often ensues. Plain and simple, the antics of these sidewinders are a vexation.

The report went on to discuss the footprints of Australopithecus afarensis ("Lucy", though some contend it was a male and called it "Lucifer"). The Lucy skeleton was woefully incomplete and scattered (see "Bringing Lucy to Life"), and it even included a bone from a baboon. Somehow, the fossil human footprints at Laetoli were revisited, dates were tampered, and now they're trying to make it seem that Lucy made those prints, even though there were no foot bones in the dubious skeleton! Sure is a great deal of desperate and wasted effort to deny the truth that we were created separately from apes.
A new study of foot stiffness helps explain human walking and running, and might inspire robots. Evolution adds nothing.
The stiffness of the human foot is designed for upright walking. The feet of lower primates, by contrast, is flexible in the center of the sole, so that they can climb trees and grasp limbs with their feet.
The human foot is stiff but not flat. Two arches, roughly perpendicular to one another, add spring to our steps. The longitudinal arch, running from heel to toe, supports the ligaments that absorb shock and maintain foot shape. The transverse arch, running cross the foot, has been largely ignored by physiologists seeking to explain foot stiffness, thinking that the longitudinal arch provided most of it. A new study shows, however, that up to 40% of the foot’s stiffness is provided by the transverse arch.
You can read the entire article by clicking on "Footnote: Evolution Adds Nothing".

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