The Ice Age

Was There an Ice Age?

Author Reginald Daly writes the following: "The Ice age automatically follows the Universal Flood. There could not have been a universal flood without a glacial age following. The deserts were sopping wet for centuries following the flood. there were lakes everywhere. Evaporation kept humidity at 100%. There was rain everyday in the north country. Winds carried moisture-laden clouds, super-saturated, to northern Canada, Scotland, Norway, Sweden, where snow poured down every day and every hour from November until April, probably five hundred or a thousand feet thick the first winter. Multiply 500 feet of snow by 100 years of wet weather. this makes 50,000 feet of snow which would settle down into approximately 5000 feet of ice -- the glacial age. The tops of these mountains, a mile high, would be so cold that snow would continue to pileup all spring and early fall as well as all winter, leaving such a brief, chilly July-August summer that only a small amount melting in July would be many times over-balanced by the prodigious winter snowfall. The effect would be cumulative: the higher the mountain, the colder the temperature, the shorter the summers, and the greater the snowfall.

The weight of a mile or two of ice would cause it to flow outwards, across the Baltic Sea, depositing boulders all over the north German plain, as we find them today. Also downward over North America, across Lake Erie, leaving moraines, eskers, drumlins and boulders across Ohio and Missouri as far south as the Missouri River." (Earth's Most challenging Mysteries. p. 142)

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