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Four-Legged Snake in the News Again

Writing about sciency things can be both fascinating and exasperating. The fascinating part is for those of us who like science, but the exasperating part is doing updates. New discoveries are a part of science, especially regarding origins. Darwin's disciples are continually attempting to rewrite history to accommodate observed evidence and still preserve their narrative of atheistic naturalism. Excitement over a supposed four-legged snake fossil slithered back (which I posted about earlier) and disputes continue.

Although the four-legged snake fossil was disputed, it has been brought back and used for propaganda. Despite their claims, no evolution can be found.
Tetrapodophis amplectus, Wikimedia Commons / Ghedoghedo (CC BY-SA 4.0)
This whole thing was sensationalized from the get-go to promote fish-to-fool evolution and millions of years. Indeed, some important facts about the fossil were not even discussed. It "sheds light" on evolution. Secularists think it would be (insert mouth click here like Cousin Eddie) really nice, but they still have nothing upon which to base that claim. Mayhaps if they realized that the evidence supports creation and not evolution, they could conduct useful science. Nah, for many sidewinders, the narrative takes precedence over facts, truth, and reality.
In 2021, paleontologist Michael Caldwell of the University of Alberta in Canada stated, “There are many evolutionary questions that could be answered by finding a four-legged snake fossil, but only if it is the real deal.”

Caldwell said this in regard to an alleged snake fossil (Tetrapodophis amplectus) with four small legs discovered in 2015 that astonished the evolutionary community.2 The unearthing of the complete skeleton was made in Brazil, dated by evolutionists to be 110 million years old (Cretaceous system).

But Caldwell went on to say,

To learn more, click on "A Four-Legged Snake?" Also of interest, a previous article on the subject was recently updated at "A four-legged fossil snake — A serpentine version of Archaeopteryx?" On a related note, you may want to see "Snake Legs and a Double-Header."

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