Lucy Lived Life in the Trees

Despite protestations of Darwin's Flying Monkeys™ on the internet, knowledgeable people admit that Australopithecus afarensis — Lucy — has been controversial from the get-go. Despite models in museums (dishonestly showing white eyes, which cannot be known), the science is sketchy.

In fact, among the bones were gathered and selected was one belonging to a baboon. Further analysis goes against the desires of evolutionists, showing that Lucy was a tree-dwelling ape. She (possibly a he and could be called Lucifer) was not built for strolling on land.

Although Australopithecus afarensis — Lucy — has not been strongly supported by science, evolutionists still deny facts and put it in the family tree.
Modified from a public domain image at Wikimedia Commons

Although the bones were scattered over a wide area and found in different layers (plus the fact that the skeleton is mostly incomplete), the evolutionary narrative takes precedence over conducting serious science. Hail Darwin! Blessed be! However, thinking people who want accuracy are willing to examine the evidence and see through the charade. The link to humans simply will not work, and this futility further illustrates how evolutionary imaginings cannot replace the fact of recent special creation.

Since the famous ape skeleton dubbed Lucy was discovered in 1974, researchers have debated how much time she spent in trees. It’s an important question since evolutionary paleontologists believe Lucy is an ancestor of modern humans. They believe the shape of her big toe, in particular, is strong evidence that she walked upright on two feet. And the more time Lucy spent walking, rather than climbing trees, the closer seems her connection to humanity.

To keep reading, click on "These Bones Were Made for Swingin’."