If dinosaurs died millions of years ago according to evolutionists, then how can their fossils still contain soft tissue?
Within the last several years remarkable discoveries have been made in the study of dinosaur bones. Soft, unfossilized blood vessels and red blood cells have been discovered in dinosaur fossils. In 2005, a team of scientists led by paleontologist Mary Schweitzer found a femur of a Tyrannosaurus Rex that contained intact blood vessels and red blood cells. Once freed from the bones, the blood vessels could be stretched, and even snapped back into place. Further, Schweitzer and her colleagues also identified proteins from the Tyrannosaurus Rex femur.
In 2008, paleontologist Thomas Kaye and his colleagues challenged Schweitzer’s original findings. However, in early 2009, Schweitzer and her colleagues found a fossil of a duck-billed dinosaur that contained a host of soft-tissue structures. The analysis of this fossil, conducted by multiple, independent laboratories, concluded that the fossil contained collagen, elastin, hemoglobin and osteocytes.
To get to the point, the claim of dinosaur soft tissue is real. Further, this discovery really seems logical if these bones were buried only a few thousand years ago during Noah’s Flood.
Secular researchers have also dated Lyuba, a baby woolly mammoth, at 40,000 years old. Creationist researchers argue that this mammoth actually died around 2,000 B.C., during the Ice Age that followed Noah’s Flood. Lyuba’s remarkable lack of decay supports a death much more in line with biblical timescale.
Scientific evidence supports the biblical story of Noah’s flood.