Yellowstone 2022 Flooding and Rethinking Deep Time

Something that this child does not get weary of saying is never underestimate the power of water! Videos of people trying to drive through flash floods and getting trapped when their cars are swept away, mudslides causing destruction, and more should warn people. Yellowstone National Park (the first ever, from 1872) was an example of quick flooding in June, 2022.

Fortunately, there were no injuries or deaths (that I could find reported). There was great deal of damage, but repair efforts were undertaken and things are much better now. Uniformitarian geologists have been rethinking their beliefs lately.

The June 2022 flooding at Yellowstone demonstrates the power of water. Secularists are rethinking things and considering other water-related events.
Yellowstone N.P. north entrance road damage, National Park Service / Doug Kraus (usage does not imply endorsement)
A report said this flooding was a "once in a thousand year event" or "once a century flood, which is silly because nobody was there to see previous big floods.

Secular scientists are finally comparing Yellowstone's fossil forests with mudflows from Mount St. Helens, and large geyser cones are getting reevaluated to being thousands of years old, not millions. Geologist Dr. Monte Fleming is rejecting deep time because of his own calculations. This is surprising for a secular geologist, and a nice change that someone is not locked into the secular narrative or just assuming other scientists are right.

The true power of water changing the surface of the earth was unseen by humans. That would be the Genesis Flood, which explains the observed evidence such as boulders the size of a house inconveniently located for uniformitarianism in the Grand Canyon. That takes a great deal of force to move those, old son.

The pictures are shocking: roads washed out, bridges collapsed, buildings falling into rivers and carried downstream. Yellowstone National Park closed all entrances on June 13 after snowmelt and rainfall flooded the park’s rivers, treating human structures like castles of matchsticks and roads like ribbons of sand. Rock and metal were no match for the power of moving water. One video clip shows a park employee building with 5 apartments tumbling off an eroded bank into the river, where it is carried out of sight. Steel bridges appear floating down the currents.

To finish reading, visit "Yellowstone Witnesses Flood Power."