Contact Us
Creation Model
Noah's Ark
Hyperbaric Biosphere
Creation In Symphony Videos Now Online
Watch the entire video series on our YouTube Channel
Noah's Ark Replica
Dramatic 25 Foot Detailed Replica
Biosphere Project
Re-creating What It Was Like Before Noah's Flood

Creation Devotional January 12 - Biology

Daily Devotional - January 12



One of the weirdest creatures in the ocean is the sea cucumber, which looks like a cucumber with small spines. Some sea cucumbers eat sand with other small pieces of food, while others filter food out of the water with their tentacles. But the weirdest behavior of a sea cucumber occurs when under attack - it spills its guts, literally!

The sea cucumber throws up long, sticky threads - which are its own internal organs. These sticky threads can glue a predator’s throat shut, which will eventually kill the predator. Does the sea cucumber die? Of course not. His body parts are soon regenerated, and he continues on without harm. How did the first sea cucumber survive the first time he spilled his guts? From the very beginning, he had to have the ability to vomit out his sticky organs and then have the ability to regrow them. Evolution would have us believe that this defense method came about by slow stepwise processes. If this were true, there would be no sea cucumbers today.


Lord, You are God, who made heaven and earth and the sea, and all that is in them.

~ Acts 4:24


Source: "Pearls in Paradise" by authors Bruce Malone and Jule Von Vett

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

The Creation Evidence Museum
of Texas is a 501(c)3 non-profit
educational museum chartered
in Texas in 1984 for the purpose
of researching and displaying
scientific evidence for creation.

3102 FM 205
Glen Rose, Texas 76043
Phone: 254-897-3200

Map Pin   Location Map


Thursday - Saturday
10am - 4pm


$5 Per Person
FREE - Children 5 & Under

Creation Evidence Museum Building

Use & Privacy Policy  |  Site Map

All contents © 2013 Creation Evidence Museum of Texas. All rights reserved. Please note that any use of content downloaded or printed from this site is limited to
non-commercial personal or educational use, including "fair use" as defined by U.S. copyright laws.