It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
www.icr.org... Attack the work and not the messenger if you want to be scientific in your approach to lifes questions .
The Geological Society of America (GSA) is the largest and oldest association of professional geologists in North America. Its members are from academic institutions, industry, government, and private practice, and assemble once a year to further the professional practice of the earth sciences. This year's GSA meeting was at the Portland Convention Center in mid-October. Geologists who are Christians actively participated, and both young-earth and old-earth creationist views were heard. Christian geologists found various ways to bring attention to their practice and faith--by leading a field trip, delivering scientific papers, assembling as the Affiliation of Christian Geologists, identifying with certain Christian academic institutions, and attending the "Darwin Day" presentation. Mount St. Helens Field Trip The GSA field trip "Dynamic Landscape on the North Slope of Mount St. Helens" involved 45 geologists, who traveled on October 17 in a full bus from Portland to Johnston Ridge Observatory at Mount St. Helens volcano. They hiked 8.4 miles round-trip to observe the landscape that has formed on the largest landslide deposit accumulated within human history. That landscape includes the old breached, abandoned, and repositioned channel of the North Fork of the Toutle River. The geologists contemplated the new landforms produced since 1980 within the landscape at the volcano, and they discussed how landscapes develop river channels. Do landscapes evolve slowly by cumulative processes in a piecemeal way? Or do they appear abruptly by episodic events that surpass certain energy thresholds as barriers are broken? Participants overlooked a breached explosion pit at a rim of a "Little Grand Canyon," albeit at 1/40th scale of Arizona’s canyon. This Mount St. Helens field trip was led by Dr. Steve Austin, Senior Research Scientist at ICR, whose peer-reviewed manuscript was published by GSA.1 Assisting Dr. Austin were geologists Dennis Bokovoy, John Whitmore, Tim Clarey, Van Wingerden, and Marcus Ross. Each participant was given the reprint of Dr. Austin's paper and a 60-inch-wide poster of the landslide deposit next to the volcano. A very positive response was expressed by participants who reflected on those extraordinary events that have occurred during the last 30 years at the volcano.
Hoooo boy. No.
originally posted by: booyakasha
Im leaning toward the expanding earth theory. It seems wayyyyyy too coincidental that all the earths land masses fit together to form a ball.
How the earth expands is something no one has the answers for though.
However I have recently started watching the thunderbolts channel on you tube and they seem to have a lot of evidence that supports the electric universe theory. They also provide evidence that comets are water factories, which could explain where water comes from and how the earth expands which took billions of years.
As for the pyramids. I think they were built around 15,000 to 12,000 years ago by an advanced world wide human culture which either left the planet, went underground, or was destroyed. We are rebuilding from a cataclysm that happened during what researches call the younger dryas impact.
I can't remember where i read this but I have heard that the base of the the pyramid relative to the height of the pyramid is the same ratio as the width of the earth to the height of the northern hemisphere of the earth. (i think)
I don't think the earth has expanded a measurable amount since the building of the pyramids. But i do think some major cataclysms have happened.
It was Steve Austins Paper on Mount saint helens that brought to the attention ,peers in Geology that thought it fit to have a look for themselves .
attending the "Darwin Day" presentation. Mount St. Helens Field Trip The GSA field trip "Dynamic Landscape on the North Slope of Mount St. Helens" involved 45 geologists, who traveled on October 17 in a full bus from Portland to Johnston Ridge Observatory at Mount St. Helens volcano. They hiked 8.4 miles round-trip to observe the landscape that has formed on the largest landslide deposit accumulated within human history.
originally posted by: the2ofusr1
a reply to: Phage
I cant say much about either .But looking at the vid and all this plates colliding would or could explain how fish fossils can be found at the tops of mountains today .At some point in the past they were not up but down and now are up . As Steve Austin showed in his work on Mt.St. Helens that carving a 600 foot canyon out of rock can be done in days and many layers put down quite quickly as well . He also shows how the log mats created or could create coal beds with upright trees in them . Mount Saint Helens time frame to create a land scape similar to other land scape's can tell us that there is no need to put millions and billions of years on a picture when it can be shown to be able to happen in days or weeks . As for volcano's and rocks and the such well I guess the different PHD's in those studies will have to have at it themselves . I don't know much but I do see that there were people a long time ago that cut and built with stone .And they were very good at it .And they are not around now . fill in the blank with your own comfort zone .
At some point in the past they were not up but down and now are up
It wasn't rock. It was volcanic ash. Loose, fluffy stuff.
As Steve Austin showed in his work on Mt.St. Helens that carving a 600 foot canyon out of rock can be done in days and many layers put down quite quickly as well