Rebreathing and Fake Evolution Claims in Anole Lizard

Anole lizards are popular pets, in the wild primarily found in tropical and subtropical areas. There are so many species that they are found in some interesting places and in the southern United States. Studies have been made by Darwin's disciples, and with them, false claims of evolution.

When creatures exhale, there is still some oxygen in the discarded carbon dioxide. Anoles have an amazing ability to rebreathe some of that, so they can remain submerged for a rather long time. Indeed, the entire suite of features making that possible is very interesting.

There are many types of Anolis lizards, and one of these has developed a way to rebreathe its own air underwater. This is falsely called evolution.
Green anole lizard on tree, Unsplash / Richard Stovall
The researchers who reported on the submerged lizards think that the ability evolved several times. How they gained the ability to scuba dive is speculation. There is no actual evolution in their game show.

Modifications? Mutations? Could be. The deceptive nature of Darwinists is to "see" evolution when it is not there. The word is used loosely and incorrectly. (Another deception is when Darwin's Flying Monkeys™ on teh interwebs insist that natural selection is evolution — and knowledgeable creationists accept natural selection.) Instead, and as seen several times, it is fitting to say that the Master Designer loaded creatures with genetic information so they could change and adapt. However, no new genetic information is added to anoles; they are not turning into something else.
Anoles are a diverse group of over 200 species of colourful lizards in the genus Anolis. They are found in South America and Central America, including some Caribbean islands. Most species are excellent tree climbers, suited to life in the rainforests, but some are also found in deserts, urban areas, and even deep inside caves. Just a few species spend time in water, and scientists have made a fascinating discovery about these critters.

Over 6,000 species of lizards are known but none are fully aquatic, and just a few dozen are semi-aquatic (from 11 different families). Biologists at the University of Toronto have uncovered how certain species of Anolis can stay submerged for up to 18 minutes.

To read the rest, see "‘Scuba-diving’ lizards." The following video is from an evolutionist, but is nonetheless interesting: