Over 2 years ago, I did this post on several things the Big Bang theory contradicts the Bible on. And the very first point I made was that the Big Bang claims the Sun came before the Earth while the Bible says the Sun wasn’t created until the fourth day. Now a team of scientists have discovered the Bible’s account is true. The Earth’s water is older than the Sun, according to their report in the September 26th issue of Science.
Here’s an excerpt from an article on the report:
Water is found throughout our Solar System. Not just on Earth, but on icy comets and moons, and in the shadowed basins of Mercury. Water has been found included in mineral samples from meteorites, the Moon, and Mars.
‘Our findings show that a significant fraction of our Solar System’s water, the most-fundamental ingredient to fostering life, is older than the Sun, which indicates that abundant, organic-rich interstellar ices should probably be found in all young planetary systems.’
The fact that “[w]ater is found throughout our Solar System” is stated several times in the Bible starting in Genesis 1. The conclusion of their study that the Earth’s water is older than the Sun may be the only correct conclusion they came to. They hypothesize Earth’s water came from interstellar ices. The Bible says the “heaven and the earth” were formed simultaneously on the first day and soon afterwards on the same day God divided the waters under the firmament (Earth’s atmosphere) from the waters above the firmament. The waters above the firmament (in outer space) account for their interstellar ices and were made by God simultaneously with Earth’s water. But that is something they may discover later as they stumble about trying to avoid the Bible’s truths.
For another error-filled aspect of Big Bang theorists read Brian Thomas’s article “Big Bang Fizzles under Lithium Test” published at the Institute for Creation Research website.
Earth’s water is older than the sun: Likely originated as ices that formed in interstellar space, ScienceDaily.com, September 25, 2014.
Harry A. Gaylord