The Baffling, Colorful Nudibranchs

People who are into action video games are probably familiar with the concept of disabling your opponent and then taking away weapons, armor, and so on for your own use. There is a creature known as the nudibranch that does something similar.

Nudibranchs are baffling to evolutionists for many reasons. They also exhibit our Creator's desire to provide color and variety.
Spanish Shawl nudibranch image credit: National Park Service / Nicole Ornelas
The nudibranch is classified as a gastropod of which there about over 60,000 species. It is a kind of sea slug, of which there are more than 3,000 species. (If you listen closely, you can hear each one singing, "I've Gotta Be Me".) It's mighty hard to come up with general rules.

They live in the depths of the ocean, except when they don't. They're very small, except when they're not. They're extremely colorful, except when they're not. They're poisonous, except when they're not. You'd think that if they followed any semblance of evolutionary rules, there would more uniformity. Darwinists assume they evolved, but cannot figure out how — nor can they understand how nudibranchs predate on venomous creatures and then confiscate their defenses. Seems to this child that they are another example of how our Creator likes variety.
The words “slug” and “festive display of color” don’t usually come to mind at the same time. But that’s exactly what happens when you dive into the world of sea slugs, known as nudibranchs. Their colorful variety is unmatched on the planet . . . as are their unique designs to fend off predators.
There are hordes of predators lurking in oceans around the world, leaving a trail of slime everywhere they hunt. They seemingly have no fears, even of the deadliest seafloor creatures. Instead of fleeing in terror from an adversary’s poison barbs, they calmly steal their prey’s defenses for their own armor, storing the toxins inside their own skin to frighten other enemies.
To read the rest, glide on over to the article with the amazingly long title, "Nudibranchs".