Scientists conducting experiments in the Atlantic Ocean believe they may have found evidence of the great flood that carried Noah’s Ark.
The discovery was found by German scientists who were collecting marine life from the ocean floor. Instead, they pulled up manganese nodules from three miles below the surface of the water.
Some of the balls of manganese were as large as bowling balls. Underwater cameras showed the nodules all over the ocean floor in a place that scientists said they should not be found.
“These metallic pellets provide strong evidence that most seafloor sediments were deposited rapidly, not slowly and gradually over millions of years,” Dr. Jake Hebert of the Institute for Creation Research wrote in an article this month. “Are these nodules evidence of the Genesis Flood?”
Hebert points out apparent flaws in the methods secular scientists use to date the nodules.
“Secular scientists claim that nodules grow at the extremely slow rate of just a few millimeters per million years,” he explains. “Yet manganese nodules have consistently been observed growing in lakes and man-made reservoirs, as well as on debris fragments from World Wars I and II, at rates hundreds of thousands of times faster than these calculated rates. This is just one more indication that there are serious problems with radioisotope dating methods!”