Brain Fossil Unexpectedly Supports Creation

With improved technology and analytic skills, well-preserved fossils are discovered more frequently. Older fossils are also being reexamined with new technology. Yet another fossil from the Cambrian is causing consternation for evolutionary paleontologists.

Sometimes it is a bit surprising that previously-studied fossils are reexamined, and certain details are studied that could easily be overlooked. Bones and other hard things — sure those are are expected to be fossilized, but when brains and nervous systems were involved, paleontologists are surprised.

Neurons, Pixabay / Gerd Altmann
Tiny worms in the Cambrian were found to have brains. Even secular scientists will admit that brains are incredibly complex things, but to have such soft things fossilize cannot happen with the slow 'n' gradual scenario. The critters had to be buried quickly, like all those other organisms in the Cambrian, during the Genesis Flood. Once again, a rewrite of textbooks on "how brains evolved" was suggested (since the data does not fit the narrative), but as we have seen before, most secular scientists do not ask if something evolved. They presuppose that, and work on how. Isn't that circular reasoning?
A recent amazing discovery in China's southern Yunnan province gives significant support to the creation model. Half-inch long invertebrate fossils of a sea creature were discovered that allegedly died more than half a billion years ago. The wormlike animal called Cardiodictyon catenulum, was originally discovered in 1984. . . .

The shocking discovery was that the Cardiodictyon “fossil had hidden a crucial secret until now: a delicately preserved nervous system, including a brain.”

For the entire article, see "Fossil Defies So-Called Brain Evolution." For a very similar subject, see "Fossilized Nervous Systems Support Genesis Flood."