Apparently, world-renowned geologists and scientists and hundreds of years worth of scientific rigor and evidence that produced seemingly undisputed postulates have overshot the age of planet Earth by only a few billion years, and that our home is actually only around 6,000 years old, not 6 billion.
Homo sapiens didn't evolve from primates, the Colorado River didn't carve the Grand Canyon out of the Arizona desert through millions of years of wear and tear, and man and dinosaur, once thought to be separated in existence by 65 million years, actually lived together in herbivorous harmony before The Great Flood, as in the flood of 40 days and 40 nights that destroyed all sentient beings save for the fortunate cargo on Noah's Ark, took the terrible lizards and deposited their dead carcasses atop hillsides where they became fossils (a process which was also thought to have taken millions of years).
Apparently, Hanna-Barbera had a more accurate world-view than previously given credit, but the above scenarios aren't the plot outline for The Flintstones, they're irrefutable claims about the world's origins as demonstrated by a jaunt through the recently opened Creation Museum in Petersburg, Ky., a small town in northern Kentucky right off of Interstate 275 and a short drive from the Cincinnati-Northern Kentucky International Airport.
The Creation Museum is slightly different from other natural history museums. The facilities, housed in a 60,000 sq. ft. complex, and all of its exhibits, which include 52 videos and a full-size section of Noah's Ark, are based off of a literal interpretation of the creation as illustrated in the book of Genesis, that a creator, God, completed our world, space and heavens, and all the little critters and humans therein within a period of six 24-hour days. They also have the science, and the scientists, to prove it.
While fossils and dinosaurs were once considered the Cain of the Bible's creation story, here they are used to buttress The Creation Museum's assertions, not by providing empirical evidence as to the correct date of their age, but by implying that there are "holes in standard isotope radiation dating