The Creation Evidence Museum ofTexas has an impressive collection of artifacts and fossils, which provide evidence for a young earth. Among the artifacts included in the museum's collection are:
The Noah's Ark Replica is the culmination of 40 years of research and 18 months of craftsmanship by master craftsman Dale Muska and his associates.
The Ark replica represents the tangible display of the “gopher technique” used to build the original Noah’s Ark. Today, this technique is called structured interlamination, in which components are laminated together with a hydrocarbon resin. Gopher, as mentioned in scripture, was not a species of wood, but was an engineering technique.
Replica of the Stegosaurus carved in a ten-foot column at the Ta Prohm Cambodian Temple dedicated in 1186.
The London Artifact was discovered in June, 1934 by Frank and Emma Hahn near London, Texas. This artifact is a metal hammer in Cretaceous rock. The hammer is composed of 96.6% iron, 0.74% sulfur, and 2.6% chlorine. This chlorine composition in compound with metallic iron renders this artifact unreproducable by modern scientific methods.
Read More About the London Artifact
The Burdick Track was discovered in Cretaceous rock along the Cross Branch near Glen Rose, Texas. This human footprint in rock was purchased by the late Dr. Clifford Burdick and ultimately became the possession of the Creation Evidence Museum. All the toes and arches of the human anatomy are clearly discernable.
The Creation Evidence Museum is in possession of a set of Cretaceous footprints discovered by amateur archaeologist Alvis Delk of Stephenville, Texas. This fossil of dense Glen Rose limestone consists of Dinosaur footprint (Acrocanthosaurus) and an eleven-inch human footprint intruded by the dinosaur print.
The Fossilized Human Finger, discovered in the 1970’s in Cretaceous layers near the Paluxy River near Glen Rose, Texas. The fossil was sectioned and spiral cat-scanned. Scientific analysis shows replaced bone, tissue, and ligaments. It has been identified as the fourth finger on a girl’s left hand.
The Meister Print was discovered in Cambrian slate in 1968 by the late William Meister near Antelope Springs, Utah. The artifact includes a positive and negative impression of a human sandal print with some of the stitching showing along the edges. In the heel and toe areas two trilobites are crushed.
The Hand Print in Stone was discovered in 1995 in Cretaceous rock near Weatherford, Texas. All five human digits and the palm impression are clearly visible. Spiral cat scan showed depression down and forward. Fingernail impressions are discernable for the thumb and the middle digit.
Since the discovery and excavation of the Acrocanthosaurus dinosaur along the banks of the Paluxy River in 1984, the Creation Evidence Museum has been involved in researching and excavating polystrate fossils. Recently Professor Ian Juby molded the splendid ten-foot Lepidophloios polystrate near Cookville, Tennessee, then replicated the phenomenon as a pillar display at CEM. Such examples demonstrate rapid and catastrophic sedimentary burial, as opposed to slow sedimentary accumulation as envisioned by the evolutionary community.
3102 FM 205
Glen Rose, Texas 76043
Thursday - Saturday
10am - 4pm
$5 Per Person
FREE - Children 5 & Under