An archeologist has proof that the great flood really did occur, and the recent discovery has led the atheists to second-guess themselves.
Scientist discovered whale bones in the Egyptian Sahara Desert which is 100 miles from Cairo and known as one of the driest places on earth. The fact that the whale bones were discovered on the site makes religious people have an even stronger faith that a flood really did exist in the way that the bible has described.
Non-believers are now struggling to come up with a reason why whale bones wouold be found in the desert. According to those who support religion, the Bible contains the needed proof and it was written long before people started questioning the Word of God.
Researchers working in the Sahara desert have uncovered dozens of fossilised remains thought to be the prehistoric ancestors of whales.
The whale bones were found in the Wati El Hitan in the Egyptian desert, once covered by a huge prehistoric ocean, and one of the finds is a 37 million-year-old skeleton of a legged form of whale that measures more than 65 feet (20 metres) long.
As to be expected, the comments contained a great deal of the ongoing battle between those who are atheists and those who are religion believers…
“Atheists will not believe no matter what. Sad.. But you will believe when you enter into Eternity only then it will be too late. Now is the time to believe with all your heart. If not, look what God calls you in Psalms 14:1
Look it up…”
“Fossils of sea creatures have been found in rock layers on all the continents. Including most of the rock layers in the walls of Grand Canyon which is over a mile above sea level. Plus scientists have discovered perfectly preserved fossils that point to a ‘rapid burial’. For example, billions of nautiloid fossils are found in a layer within the Redwall Limestone of Grand Canyon. This evidence would lead to the conclusion of a “World Wide” flood as described in Genesis.”
The Sahara is mainly rocky hamada (stone plateaus), Ergs (sand seas – large areas covered with sand dunes) form only a minor part, but many of the sand dunes are over 180 metres (590 ft) high. Wind or rare rainfall shape the desert features: sand dunes, dune fields, sand seas, stone plateaus, gravel plains (reg), dry valleys (wadi), dry lakes (oued), and salt flats (shatt or chott). Unusual landforms include the Richat Structure in Mauritania.
Several deeply dissected mountains, many volcanic, rise from the desert, including the Aïr Mountains, Ahaggar Mountains, Saharan Atlas, Tibesti Mountains, Adrar des Iforas, and the Red Sea hills. The highest peak in the Sahara is Emi Koussi, a shield volcano in the Tibesti range of northern Chad.
The central Sahara is hyperarid, with sparse vegetation. The northern and southern reaches of the desert, along with the highlands, have areas of sparse grassland and desert shrub, with trees and taller shrubs in wadis, where moisture collects. In the central, hyperarid region, there are many subdivisions of the great desert: Tanezrouft, the Ténéré, the Libyan Desert, the Eastern Desert, the Nubian Desert and others. These extremely arid areas often receive no rain for years.
To the north, the Sahara skirts the Mediterranean Sea in Egypt and portions of Libya, but in Cyrenaica and the Maghreb, the Sahara borders the Mediterranean forest, woodland, and scrub eco-regions of northern Africa, all of which have a Mediterranean climate characterized by hot summers and cool and rainy winters. According to the botanical criteria of Frank White and geographer Robert Capot-Rey, the northern limit of the Sahara corresponds to the northern limit of date palm cultivation and the southern limit of the range of esparto, a grass typical of the Mediterranean climate portion of the Maghreb and Iberia. The northern limit also corresponds to the 100 mm (3.9 in) isohyet of annual precipitation.
To the south, the Sahara is bounded by the Sahel, a belt of dry tropical savanna with a summer rainy season that extends across Africa from east to west. The southern limit of the Sahara is indicated botanically by the southern limit of Cornulaca monacantha (a drought-tolerant member of the Chenopodiaceae), or northern limit of Cenchrus biflorus, a grass typical of the Sahel. According to climatic criteria, the southern limit of the Sahara corresponds to the 150 mm (5.9 in) isohyet of annual precipitation (this is a long-term average, since precipitation varies annually).
Important cities located in the Sahara include Nouakchott, the capital of Mauritania; Tamanrasset, Ouargla, Béchar, Hassi Messaoud, Ghardaïa, and El Oued in Algeria; Timbuktu in Mali; Agadez in Niger; Ghat in Libya; and Faya-Largeau in Chad.