No Evolution of Reptile Skin in 286 Million Years?

If you take a notion to saddle up and ride out Oklahoma way, there are several things for which it is known. A part of Tornado Alley is there, the famous Route 66, and that amniote skin dated millions of years old.

No, that last one has not crossed the radar of many folks, but it is significant to both secular and creation scientists. A cave system was filled in (imagine what it took to not only dig out, but to find it) and it contained that small piece of amniote skin.

Crocodile photo by Ravi Jandhyala at Flickr (CC by 2.0)
Y'all may be wondering how a piece of reptile skin can last for 286 million years according to conventional dating methods. Researchers have an explanation. Incomplete science to the rescue! It was preserved by hydrocarbons. There is a serious problem with that idea. Also, Earth is quite active, and to think this cave system was undisturbed for all that alleged time is silly. No evolution to see here, just faulty work from the secular science industry.
Skin is the largest organ of your body. It helps maintain a person’s or animal’s homeostasis (a relatively stable equilibrium), insulation, and sensory functions. As such, it is very complex. Creation scientists predict that wherever skin is found in the fossil record, it would be 100% skin, unique and functional to that animal group.

Recently, a tiny piece of amniote, or terrestrial vertebrate, epidermal skin was discovered in an infilled cave system at Richards Spur, Oklahoma.

To dig into the rest of the article, head on over to "Fossilized Reptile Skin Is Still Reptile Skin."