Early Human Tools? No, Horses Made the Tools

Imagine my surprise when I found out I was locked into my cabin and had to crawl out the window. It turns out my pony had fashioned a kind of padlock to keep me confined. When confronted, he said, "I'm sorry, Wilbur!" I keep telling him my name is not Wilbur.

As seen before, purveyors of evoporn tell us that ancient humans were not yet intelligent. Because evolution. Evolutionists are surprised when ancient humans showed brilliance. But their primitive tools were chipped rocks?

Because evolutionists assume early humans were unintelligent, they must have used simple stone tools. But some imagined tools were from horse activity.
Pixnio / Marko Milivojevic
Resonating with their cognitive dissonance is that it appears these primitive stone tools attributed to brutish early humans were from the activity of horses. Whoa! Other critters are known to make rudimentary tools as well, so how many alleged tools were from them and not man? Evolutionary presuppositions interfere with science, and you can bet your saddlebags that there would be fewer embarrassments if scientists began with a creation view, and that our Creator made humans intelligent from the beginning.
Storytellers who describe the slow rise of humans from the apes often point to stone tools as markers of evolutionary progress. The first tools, they say, are primitive flakes made by cracking rocks apart. Then, as their brains enlarged by chance, the human ancestors got better at it, shaping and knapping the rocks for better carving up their turkeys or mammoths. Eventually, over hundreds of thousands of years, they learned how to fasten them to handles, giving them more control. Today’s exotic tools are mere continuations of that story of slow and gradual evolution.

To read the rest, mount up and ride over to "Horses Make Stone Tools." Yippie ky yay, secularists!