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The Grand Canyon, awesome and inspiring when viewed from its rim, is even more so from the air. And from above, new insights become obvious.

Have you ever wondered how the Grand Canyon formed? The standard answer for over a century is that primarily the Colorado River and side streams carved out the Grand Canyon over millions or billions of years.

If that happened, wouldn’t you expect to find a gigantic river delta where the Colorado River enters the Gulf of California?  It’s not there.  Nor can geologists find it anywhere else.  Where did all the dirt—1,000 cubic miles of it — go?

There are four segments of this river. Compare the thin river with the canyon’s vast expanse. Is it possible for that river’s relatively small amount of water to carve such a huge canyon—one of the seven wonders of the natural world?

If so, why did it not happen on dozens of faster and larger rivers? How could side streams have cut the many large side canyons without a large, steady water source?

There must have been a gigantic water source, a simple but complete explanation for the Grand Canyon’s rapid formation, and where the dirt went.




The Columbia River (flows through Washington, Oregon, and Idaho) has lava layers covering 65,000 square miles, stacked one on top of another.


Under the lava layers are water-deposited sedimentary rocks containing fossils.


This dwarfs the largest recent volcanic eruption lava flow in Iceland in 1783 covering 200 square miles.


There must have been a huge flood of water !


Fossil bearing rocks are the result of a massive global flood that occurred only several thousand years ago and lasted but a year. The rock record shows that animals and plants preserved as fossils were all contemporaries, and perished together in a world-destroying cataclysmic flood !!



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