Klein even includes it in her book “Kachemak Bay Communities — Their Histories, Their Mysteries,” and the possibility the piece came from a woolly mammoth.In the past couple of years, radiocarbon dating of 10 pieces found by others between Mariner Beach and Clam Gulch has indicated woolly mammoths inhabited the area between the Penultimate and the Naptowne glaciations, a period about 25,000-60,000 years ago.While gathering coal on Mariner’s beach with her husband and friends one day in 1976, Judy Winn of Homer found a curious piece of — something.“I sort of wandered and was beachcombing and found it in the rocks,” said Winn of spotting the object that was about 20 inches long, seven inches in diameter.Mammoths have been used quite frequently to promote the idea of evolution theory and old habits die hard among theorists. 8, 2011: High-tech scans of two baby mammoths pulled from the Siberian permafrost reveal that one, originally identified as male, was in fact a female.
“High-tech scans” is intended to make us believe that these folks have the equipment (and credentials) necessary to not be wrong concerning evolution.
8, 2011: High-tech scans of two baby mammoths pulled from the Siberian permafrost reveal that one, originally identified as male, was in fact a female.
In addition, the scans showed major skeletal differences between the two mammoths, perhaps representing evolutionary change in the mammoth lineage.
Let’s look at a few examples of how accurate “high-tech scans” have previously been: ii.
Siberian permafrost — How come theorists never mention that the majority of mammoths that we find are frozen solid, standing upright, with tropical vegetation still in their teeth and digestive tracks? The poles were once tropical (also evidenced by huge coal deposits) B.