Sharks in a Volcano: Relevance for the Genesis Flood

It sounds like a sci-fi movie, Sharks in a Volcano, where sharks are swimming in lava and menacing researchers. (Well, Sharknado had five sequels, so it could happen.) The reality of the situation is something...truly bizarre.

The volcano Kavachi is frequently on the prod, erupting and causing new islands to form — most of them do not last, however. Researchers went into this hot, toxic, dangerous place when the volcano had some down time. Sure, extremophiles exist, but they are usually microbes and such. Not this time.

Organisms called extremophiles live in toxic environments, and are usually microbes. Sharks and other creatures live in Kavachi, an underwater volcano.
Kavachi undersea volcano eruption, NASA Earth Observatory / Jesse Allen & Robert Simmon (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
Scientists found sharks, bony fish, and more living in that crater! Darwin's disciples, being what they are, think this can give insight into evolutionary history of such critters. (Evolutionists are frequently surprised by things, then play the "insights into evolutionary history" card.) From a biblical creation science perspective, we know that there was a great deal of toxic, hot, and violent activity in the ocean during the Genesis Flood. We also know that the Master Engineer provided living things with genetic information and adaptability so they wouldn't all go extinct in the Flood. What is observed supports creation science Flood models.
In the tranquil waters of the Solomon Islands, something lurks beneath the surface that is anything but peaceful. Kavachi, a submarine volcano—the most active in the southwestern Pacific Ocean—erupts frequently. It is known for its explosive water-magma (phreatomagmatic) interactions.

Kavachi’s eruptions have sometimes led to the emergence of new, though short-lived, islands. (New islands, many of them permanent, are still being made today.) Such events can eject volcanic ‘bombs’ (masses of molten rock). But more often they eject steam, ash, and particulates into the water and air.

To read the rest, swim over to "Sharkcano! — Sharks living in active submarine volcano crater."