Click for more Flood Research Reports exposing the nonsense of millions of years to make fossil records FLOOD RESEARCH REPORTS SEARCH
Keep Praying for our Our Flood Research and Fossil Collection worldwide as we expose the errors of evolutionists. Our personally collected fossils are very useful, particularly in the schools and colleges where it has proven a great plus in convincing students about creation, when we have such local knowledge. Visit Aussie Creation Museum Jurassic Ark
As you may remember from our last newsletter one purpose in the Aussie outback bus trip in August was to show folks that the Jurassic Ark site is just the tip of an iceberg. The fossil trees exposed at our Gympie outdoor museum (picture left) are just the beginning of thousands of kilometres of Jurassic rock containing catastrophic flood deposited log jams. As we took the folks from the coast to Lake Eyre, our purpose was to show them the enormous size of the flood log dumps.
It didn’t matter whether we picked up petrified wood at Chinchilla or Charleville (left) or even further west – the size of these log beds is overwhelming.
A petrified Southern Confer fossil stands beside great outback bus tripper Ewart Brecknell (left) as we visit Milparinka in western NSW. The whole area in littered with fossil pine wood and is one more evidence that the fossil flood log jam of trees extends from the east coast of Australia to the centre. It is undeniable that where the petrified wood is found it was not growing. These are from forests that have been growing elsewhere, have been destroyed, moved by water and dumped.
This petrified tree was found in Jurassic rocks at the south western edge of the great artesian basin in New South Wales. One of the purposes of our tour trip was to show that you can follow fossil flood log jam beds from our Gympie Jurassic Ark site on the east coast of Australia – all the way into central Australia and Western New South Wales. Some flood eh?
VOLUNTEERS EXCAVATE large portion of log as they turn up to a work day at our Gympie Jurassic Ark site. Phil and Leoni McLaneu – great job.