Select the search type
  • Site
  • Web

CanoeingLynx and PartridgeWalleye Rising

Honoring the pride of the Northland!  We serve to highlight our communities with honest reporting as progress is dependent on facts.  The Northland 

is rich with outdoor activities and beautiful landscapes found in few places around the world.  We respect the need to preserve our environment while 

also allowing for the sustainable incomes and livelihoods of our residents.  Both are needed and possible.

(Pictures courtesy of

Northland Watch:  When you want or need your news fast!  The only place you're going to find the good and bad in your community.

Laws of Science Support Creationism

Scientists tell us that there was a moment in time in which all matter came into existence.  The First Law of Thermodynamics says, "Matter and energy can be neither created nor destroyed."  No natural processes can alter either matter or energy in this way.  "This means that there is no new matter or energy coming into existence and there is no new matter or energy passing out of existence.  All who state that the universe came into existence from nothing violate the first law of thermodynamics.  This law plainly demonstrates that the universe, and all matter and energy within it, must have had a divine origin—a specific moment in which it was created by someone who was all-powerful.


The interesting things about scientific laws are that they always existed; they were just waiting on scientists to be discovered.  The existence of laws show life was not random, but orderly, concise, and conforming to scientific principles.


The discovery of radium in 1898 by Madame Curie led to the knowledge that all radioactive elements continually give off radiation.


Uranium has an atomic weight of 238.0, and as it decomposes, it releases a helium atom (atomic weight of four) three times.  Uranium, with a new weight of 226.0, becomes radium.  Radium continues to give off additional atoms until eventually it becomes lead, a heavy inert element. The process of uranium becoming radium is very long, while radium turns into lead in 1,590 years.


Uranium breaks down in a highly systematic, controlled way, meaning there was a point in time when it could not have existed.  Uranium is not stable like lead or other elements, and breaks down.  This means there was a specific moment in time when all radioactive elements came into existence—uranium, radium, thorium, radon, polonium, francium, protactinium and others—have not existed forever. This proves that matter came into existence and that matter has not always existed.


Evolutionists would have us believe that everything gradually evolved into something else. The problem is that something cannot come into existence from nothing, because matter could not have come into existence by itself.


The Second Law of Thermodynamics says that everything moves toward disorder or a condition known as entropy.


Evolutionists believe everything is constantly evolving into a higher and more complex order---increasingly better instead of worse.


If you boil water in a pan, then turn the burner off, the temperature will drop instead of rise.  The water in the pan will move toward room temperature (colder) rather than hotter.  Things roll downhill and not uphill.  Energy is lost while performing any particular task.  After you burn firewood, the ashes are not going to provide the same energy level, if any at all.


Applied to the universe, the second law of thermodynamics indicates that the universe is moving toward disorder or entropy, not moving toward more perfect order and structure.


The theory of evolution and the second law of thermodynamics are completely incompatible with each other.  As (Aldous) Huxley defined it, evolution involves a continual increase of order, of organization, of size, of complexity.  It seems axiomatic that both cannot possibly be true. There is no question whatsoever that the second law of thermodynamics is true, so how can evolution, its polar opposite, also be true?


Strategic Insights - Managing by the Book


This book shares the experiences of a manager of 29 years who has worked firsthand with employees at every step of the way.  It explains the many ways and processes needed to maximize performance with varying types of people, opposing unions, and boundless bureaucracy.


This manager has always maintained firsthand communication with employees, learning what motivates and demotivates him or her. 

Table of Contents