Mutations: Are they frequent enough for evolution? Part 13

>> Monday, November 30, 2009

The Naturalistic Evolutionary Model:

Positive mutations will be frequent.

An Intelligent Design:

Mutations will be infrequent and almost universally destructive.

Self-correcting capabilities to the DNA structure will be observed and described in descendants of some mutated organisms.


There is no evidence for frequent positive mutations. Negative mutations are relatively infrequent. Evolutionists insist that positive mutations relative to total mutations are unlikely to surpass 1 in 1000. Therefore if there is only one positive mutation in 1000, what is the likelihood that the positive mutation would become predominant in a species, or in a sub-species? Will it be a dominant gene that will be passed on to future generations? Rather, isn’t it more likely that the negative mutations would contaminate the species leading to death and extinction? And if we extrapolate and assume that there is only 1 mutation in 1000 progeny, then what is the chance that the 1 positive mutation in a 1,000,000 offspring will lead to a dominant trait to be inherited by a whole population and that subsequent or even concurrent positive mutations would radiate to entire populations, or that geographic isolation will occur just to the subsets of a population that have the inheritance potential for further differentiation?

All observed mutations cause deformation. Most lead to infertility and/or death. Occasionally mutations are self-corrected in subsequent generations revealing designed healing capabilities.

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