Ancestor H. Habilis Losing his Job

It kind of gets me right here (I tap the upper part of my heart surgery scar), knowing that Homo habilis will be losing his job as a handyman. His television series was canceled as well and he has to turn in his toolbelt immediately after the final episode is filmed. Mayhaps Tim Allen will be glad to get it back.

Setting the fun aside, H. habilis is a member of the evolutionary ancestor parade that culminates in you and me. Except there was more narrative than evidence since its "discovery" in 1960, which caused contention from the start.

Toolbelt, Unsplash / Jesse Orrico
There are no complete fossils of him, and their primary evidence is the skull labeled ER 1470. Other finds make things worse for evolutionists, who are admitting that they really know very little about human evolution. Well, of course they know very little — it never happened! Bits and pieces are inserted into a contrived narrative, and some scientists decided to pull back the reins and holler, "Whoa!" If they went further, they would see that evidence supports recent creation.
Homo habilis was generally believed by evolutionists to be the fossils of an extinct hominid of the genus Homo (H. habilis). He was also believed to be the predecessor of the modern humans called Homo erectus. This made him a hoped-for transitional form connecting our genus with the ape-like australopithecines.

The evidence for Homo habilis (Latin for “handy man”), thought to be the first tool user, is primarily from certain sub-Saharan fossil remains associated with evidence of crude stone tools. Evolutionists claim that he flourished from 1.6 to 2 million years ago.

To read the rest, visit "Homo habilis ‘Handy Man’ Getting Fired." You'll thank me later.