The Young Earth: The Real History of the Earth: Past, Present, and Future

Front Cover
Master Books, 2007 - Religion - 144 pages
9 Reviews
Is the earth billions of years old, or just thousands? Does it matter? Did God create our world in six literal days, or did it evolve on its own over countless eons of time? The age of the earth -- a key question in the creation/evolution debate -- has been portrayed as an issue of science versus religion, but is it really that simple? The answers to these questions are vital to understanding not just earth science, but also the biblical record. The Young Earth scientifically examines the evidence to see what the earth actually reveals about itself. This classic and definitive work, newly revised and expanded, demonstrates that the Bible can be trusted in questions of science and history. The Young Earth offers both compelling scientific analysis and effective biblical exposition. A powerful resource, it also includes a CD with PowerPoint presentations that illustrate such key concepts as salt levels in the oceans, the age of the atmosphere, the accumulation of ocean sediments, and much more. - Publisher.

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Review: The Young Earth

User Review  - Sam Lonberg - Goodreads

Great intro to Creation Science as well as critical thinking. Highly recommended. Read full review

Review: The Young Earth

User Review  - Leah - Goodreads

Excellent. So full of valuable information and knowledge which every aspiring Creationist should know. Also, if you are just interested in knowing the origins of the earth and universe in general ... Read full review

About the author (2007)

Dr. John Morris is currently the president of the Institute for Creation Reasearch. He has a B.S. in civil engineering from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and an M.S. and Ph.D. in geological engineering from the University of Oklahoma. He is the author of many articles, publications, and books on the subjects of geology and creation including Noah's Ark and the Ararat Adventure. The Young Earth, and The Modern Creation Trilogy, which he co-authored with his father, Dr. Henry Morris.

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