Fossilized Nervous Systems Support Genesis Flood

The Cambrian explosion, that huge variety of organisms that appeared suddenly and without transitional forms, has troubled evolutionists since Charles Darwin. They have tried to find rescuing devices, but those fall as flat as the fossils.

A section of the Cambrian is known for well-preserved fossils. It is increasingly common to find extreme details of delicate areas preserved, and this includes eyes, brains, and paths of the nervous system. Several specimens of a critter called Stanleycaris made both creationists and evolutionists prick up their ears and take notice.

The Cambrian explosion continues to trouble evolutionists. This time it is from fossilized brains of Stanleycaris, exemplifying rapid burial during the Genesis Flood.
Stanleycaris hirpex, Wikimedia Commons / Junnn11 (CC BY-SA 4.0), background modified
Secular paleontologists have been disputing the "head problem" of arthropods for quite a spell. They can't agree on how the heads go together, and how to make it all look good so Darwin will smile. The whole preservation thing strongly exemplifies rapid burial during the global Genesis Flood.
Evolutionists reported a supposed primordial ancestor of spiders and insects in Canadian sediments called the Burgess Shale (located in the middle Cambrian). The Burgess Shale is “characterized by the presence of exquisitely preserved invertebrate fossils whose decay was somehow prevented, revealing soft parts.” The radiodont—called Stanleycaris—was allegedly buried over a half-billion years ago along with a cache of other fossils. Scientists studied a collection of 268 specimens of Stanleycaris, none being any longer than 20 cm. What caught the paleontologist's attention—as well as the attention of creationists—is the incredible quality of the radiodont’s preservation.

You can read it all at "Half-Billion-Year-Old Fossil Brains?"