The Star-Nosed Mole Also Defies Evolution

People with Atheism Spectrum Disorder and other Darwinists get on the prod when biblical creationists and Intelligent Design folks get mighty ornery when we say that some creature thwarts, defies, baffles, or something similar in regard to evolutionists. There are quite a few.

That dark thing scurrying over, not a large mouse or a small rat. Look at that face, it is split into tentacles like it belongs in an H.P. Lovecraft story. There are several things about the star-nosed mole that mystify not only evolutionists, but the scientific community.

Another creature that baffles evolutionists is the star-nosed mole. It has no evolutionary past. More interesting is the amazing sensory apparatus of its nose.
Star-nosed mole, Flickr / gordonramsaysubmissions (CC BY 2.0), modified at PhotoFunny
For some reason, this child expected the star-nosed mole to reside in more exotic areas. It lives in the Northeastern U.S. and on up into Canada.

The first thing that baffles evolutionists is that there is no evolutionary history. Beyond that, star-nosed moles have an exceptional sense of smell. The big puzzler is that the nose has exceptionally useful organs for touch. These relay information to the brain in an amazingly short amount of time — useful for living as a mole and all. This little package demonstrates the design work of the Master Engineer.
The star-nosed mole (Condylura cristata) is a fascinating semi-aquatic mammal found in eastern Canada and the United States. Moles (placental mammals) are classified—along with hedgehogs and shrews—in the Order Lipotyphla. They have no evolutionary history, and evolutionists can only speculate they evolved from unknown Cretaceous ancestors. Fossils of these animals are found in the Palaeocene and Cretaceous.

Not only are moles designed with an amazing sense of smelling in stereo, but God has created them with special touch organs called Eimer's organs. These structures are very exceptional.

To read the rest, burrow your way over to "The Star-Nosed Mole."