Badlands: Made by the Genesis Flood

When one mentions South Dakota, Mt. Rushmore may come to mind. More exciting to geologists are the Black Hills and Badlands. Millions of people flock to Badlands National Park every year. It would definitely be a different kind of experience.

Secular geologists have their slow 'n' gradual uniformitarian views of how the rock formations came to be, but their stories do not support scientific facts. Indeed, creation science models of the Genesis Flood present far better explanations of what is observed.

Badlands National Park reveals much evidence for creation science Genesis Flood models can be seen. Also, uniformitarian beliefs are challenged.
Badlands formations with prairie grasses, NPS Photo / Troy Hunt (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
Clay, mudstone, shale, all that good stuff is claimed by secular geologists to have been laid down over long periods of time — just look at the way it is now! Sure, some of that is happening nowadays, but this shows a mighty big flaw in their paradigm. Present processes are not a guarantee that things happened tin the same way all along. Come on, man, that's malarkey.

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Also, creationist predictions are fulfilled and the evidence shows rapid deposition. If you've a mind to, head on out to Badlands National Park and see how formations by the Genesis Flood are seen, and also how the stages of the Flood are apparent.
Visited by over a million people a year, Badlands National Park is just over an hour east of Rapid City, South Dakota, and covers around 380 square miles. National park status was designated in 1978, but it was previously established as a national monument in 1939. The Native American Lakota people called the area “mako sica,” literally “bad lands.” French fur trappers called it “les mauvaises terres รก traverser,” or “bad lands to travel through.”

Although early people groups might have had little use for this rugged terrain, it contains spectacular multicolored pinnacles, cliffs, buttes, and gullies that exhibit Flood depositional processes and erosion. The fossils found in the park also reveal a pre-Flood ecological habitat.

The rest of the article is available at "Badlands National Park: Flood Features and Fossils."