Greater Ancestors

World Museum

The fossil “Godzillus” has government academia stumped!

In Dayton Ohio a group gathers around a table trying to figure out what a 3′ x 6′ blob-like entity is. The fossil has been termed “Godzillus”.

This fossil was uncovered in Kentucky over a year ago and it still has the so-called “experts scratching their head. It looks like a concretion, or just a bunch of slate, and the “experts are trying to narrow it down to being animal vegetable or mineral. . . . (smacks head) Ben Dattilo, a professor of Geology (in training) at Indiana University states: “We are looking for people who might have an idea of what it is.” It is an area where only very tiny fossils have been found, it is the largest fossil from that area. Most of the fossils found in this region are about the size of your thumb. UC geology professor (Meyer) states, “this one has us stumped”. Meyer guesses well that it is something like a sponge. He guesses. “it could have been something like a sponge.”   “Large size”, is always a surprise for evolutionists, it surprises them that there are horses larger than the largest draft horse in the past. That there are rhinos 17 feet tall in the fossil record, and it surprises them when they find “giant sponges” in the past, which is just one more surprising nail in the coffin for Cope’s Law/Rule and which fits devolution not evolution. ~Chris L Lesley|main5|dl33|sec1_lnk2&pLid=155167&src=sp&comm_ref=false&fb_source=message When i have made the challenge: give me 20 animals names, and i will give you the greater ancestors for all of them. . . . . a sponge is always one. . . . . I would like to thank my better-half Devan Stuart who found this article for me. Sponges are a problem for devolution because of “lack of interest” by publishers, and “audience approval”. I however, couldn’t be more thrilled. Sponges are the new party-animal, . . . go . . go. . .Godzillus! Monster Fossil from Ordovician found by Ron Fine (amateur paleontologist from Dayton). Ron Fine viewing it with Dave Meyer and Carl Brett, geology. Usage/licensing rights managed by UC Creative Services.