Mixed Andes Fossils and Evolutionary Storytelling

Down Colombia way near near the town of Villa de Leyva is an area full of fossils. Paleontologists like it a lot. However, what they found is challenging to uniformitarian beliefs (deep time, slow and gradual processes). The scientific principle of Making Things Up™ was implemented.

Regular readers have probably noticed that the secular science industry has a habit of evosplaining with fake facts, ignoring real facts, and raising unanswered questions. Apparently, what matters more than scientific truth is praising Darwin and bolstering deep time so the grant money keeps coming in.

Villa de Leyva, Colombia toward Andes Mountains, Flickr / Rosario González Morón (CC BY-NC 2.0)
In the article linked below, there is an example of something that makes this child wonder how the researchers got advanced degrees in the first place. Giving weak explanations for what is observed as if there was no other possibility is commonplace. It just so happens that the story they are confabulating appears to satisfy the current need. Most illogical. Very convenient. However, the mixed fossils of land plants and sea creatures (among other things observed) is best answered using Genesis Flood models.
A recent article published by Hakai Magazine claims to reveal secrets of an ancient inland sea that existed east of the Andes Mountains, but it really just offers poor explanations for an already murky evolutionary tale and leaves the reader wondering.

Santiago Flórez describes a multitude of fossils found in the Paja Formation near the town of Villa de Leyva, Colombia.1 Paleontologists have unearthed 10-meter-long (33 ft) marine reptiles called pliosaurs, equally long plesiosaurs, and countless ammonites in the same Lower Cretaceous unit, which evolutionists claim was deposited about 130 million years ago.

To read the rest, go to "Flood Solves Land and Marine Mixing Near the Andes." Keep an eye out for the Andean condor, the world's largest flying bird. Don't want you to be carried off.