A Simple Question Evolutionists Despise

As biblical creationists have pointed out for quite some time, the study of origins is historical in nature. Both creationists and evolutionists use science in their efforts to determine what happened way back when.

Something I learned from Ken Ham at a creation science seminar many years ago was the simple question, "Were you there?" (I used it in presentations of my own as well.) A follow-up question is, "Do you know anyone who was there?" Asking this cuts through a wagon train-load of bluster and assertions, and evolutionists get mighty agitated.

Night sky, Pixnio / pattomolina
They dislike it because some folks think for themselves instead of accepting evolutionary propaganda. It also puts a bit of pressure on secularists, and we need to keep that up.

Evolutionists and atheists appeal to the authority of evolutionary and deep-time scientists, but they usually evosplain things and expect people to accept it. "Were you there?" also reveals the lack for critical thinking in education; people are taught what to think, while creationists want people to know how to think. There are evidence-free conjectures based on assumptions passed off as science, and people believe such things as if they were actual facts.

Also, despite the claims of "consensus", evolutionists are in disarray on how something supposedly happened. Darwin's disciples tell us that we reject evolution because we don't understand it. There are evolutionary scientists (not internet stormtroopers for evolution) who admit they don't know how evolution works. Those folks promote propaganda, old son, not logic or empirical science. The points remain: They were not there, and they reject the Word of the Creator who was there and told us what happened.
In a presentation I give to children about dinosaurs, one of the fun things I do to teach them how to think in regard to origins is to teach them to ask, “Were you there?” when anyone talks about millions of years.

Now, if you listen to my presentation, I do say to ask very politely and not in an insolent way. It’s really one of those fun times during my talk that the kids, and adults too, love. I’ve had people come to me and introduce their children and say they remember going to one of my teaching sessions when they were a child and that they’ve never forgotten many of the things I taught them, like asking, “Were you there?”

To read the rest, click on “Were You There?” You may also want to read "Keep Pressure on Anti-Creationists."