Garden of the Gods and the Genesis Flood

If you ever find yourself out Colorado way and have a notion to take in some nature, then the city of Colorado Springs may be of interest. A place called Garden of the Gods is actually in the city limits. It is not a national park, and is free of charge. (Of course, the recreation area has some fees.) Look off yonder, you can see Pikes Peak! The signs and such will gladly tell you a passel of geology, but unfortunately it tells secular deep-time stories that get things wrong.

Cathedral Spires at Garden of the Gods, Library of Congress / William Henry Jackson, 1905
If someone wanted to learn Genesis Flood geology, this would be a great place to start. There are some amazing layouts from all that sandstone. Something to note is a detail of which uniformitarianism cheerleaders on teh interwebs seem to be willingly ignorant: the Great Unconformity. Hundreds of millions of years (according to secular stories) are missing, and it is also seen in the Grand Canyon — and spans continents. This and other details fit nicely into Genesis Flood models in creation science.
One of the most breathtaking sites along the Colorado Front Range is located within the city limits of Colorado Springs. Here, multiple sheets of orange and white sandstones shoot right out of the ground in front of the dramatic backdrop of Pikes Peak. Known as Garden of the Gods, this park was named by two surveyors in 1859 who considered it “fit for the gods to assemble.” Evidently they didn’t take into account the one true God who created everything through Jesus Christ (John 1:3).

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Although no sign in the park mentions the global Flood, three observations demonstrate that Garden of the Gods was a product of it.

To dig into the entire article, see "Garden of the Gods: A Product of the Flood."