|The divine comedy|
“”As I head for the exit I have mixed feelings about the place. Sure, I think, it's wacky, but each to their own delusion, and at least the government isn't funding this. Then another party of wide-eyed, eager-to-learn schoolchildren is ushered past.
|—Guardian writer visiting the Creation "Museum"|
Cretin Creation "Museum" (if you can call it a "museum") is a $27 million amusement park located in Kentucky, USA just a few miles from Cincinnati. Ken Ham, president of Answers in Genesis founded it and it is devoted to the young earth creationist idea that "The Bible is true from Genesis to Revelation!" — that is, in complete opposition to the scientific consensus and basic logic.
The unaccredited "museum" promotes the idea that "the Bible is the history book of the universe". This is somehow supposed to be in line with their idea that "facts don't speak for themselves" and that the Bible contains the "correct" way to interpret any and all evidence available in the physical world. A lot of the things they say are not even found in the Bible itself, and seem to be the product of people trying to think of ways to explain things further to make sense (if they can possibly make sense at all). They seem to be pulling most of it out of their ....., which is probably why it's so full of crap.
“”The Creation Museum - you will never find a more wretched hive of dumb and villainy.
 Creation "Museum" "science"
“”I went to the Creation Museum and all I got was stupider
|—Bumper sticker slogan|
Lawrence Krauss, director of the Center for Education and Research in Cosmology and Astrophysics at Case Western Reserve University (Ohio) (note: currently of Arizona State University) has stated publicly that the "museum" is both a "fraud" and "hypocritical" because:
“”It repeatedly misrepresents the process and results of science and distorts the scientific record. Yet in every case it takes advantage of the technical wizardry of science to get its point across, with a series of dazzling animatronic displays and explanations" 
The Creation Museum shows a heliocentric solar system and a spherical earth though the Bible suggests geocentrism and a Flat Earth. Ken Ham is inconsistent as he insists theoretically on Biblical literalism but in practise accepts scientific accounts of the nature of the earth, the solar system and the universe. Still these conflict with the Bible.
“”Touring his “museum” is an exercise in chronic irritation, as every exhibit is a dishonest mess, all justified with that pathetic excuse of "One world, two views", and hey, this is just our opinion, and it’s just as valid as everyone else’s. Only it’s not. AiG doesn’t get to have their own facts. But this is also their weakness, and how we’ll win, eventually. Their big, expensive projects are monuments to the fact that prayers and the Bible are not enough, and they know it.
“”Humans and ancient dinosaurs did not live at the same time. It’s completely unreasonable. (...) [Science shows the earth existed for billions of years and no worldwide flood happened during the last 6,000 years.] We’re going to raise a generation of kids who are scientifically illiterate.”
|—Bill Nye the Science Guy|
Dinosaurs are common in the Creation "Museum": after all, the kiddies love 'em, and they are therefore a depressingly effective tool for indoctrination. The "museum" contains numerous displays of dinosaurs coexisting peacefully with humans despite the overwhelming evidence that dinosaurs died out millions of years before the first humans, and in case that discrepancy comes up the place also has an exhibit showing a wrecking ball labeled "MILLIONS OF YEARS" striking the foundation of a church to reinforce the false dilemma that one must believe either all the Bible (except of course those parts the fundamentalists choose to ignore) or none of it at all. The Creation "Museum" supports the view that all dinosaurs in the Garden of Eden were herbivores, and when asked why T. rex had six-inch-long serrated teeth the guide will explain that those were for opening coconuts.
The evidence that the Creation "Museum" presents for the co-existence of dinosaurs and humans is a verse in the Book of Job mentioning a behemoth, whose description creationists claim fits that of a sauropod dinosaur. This has been demonstrated to be false, but they still insist on spreading the falsehood. It does not bother them that the same book that talks about the behemoth also talks about dragons and how the behemoth and the leviathan will fight a mighty battle at the end of the world.
On the BBC Radio programme Today (May 31st 2007), Ken Ham was interviewed about the "museum". He provided an example of the "scientific evidence" that dinosaurs and humans had at one time lived together — it was a drawing on a cave wall which showed humans hunting what appeared to be dinosaurs.
- Apparently, humans in the past were incapable of making stuff up so the cave paintings had to be accurate.
- Apparently, humans in the past never found fossil dinosaurs and could never have developed painting from what they knew about the fossils.
The "museum" was given an authentic allosaur specimen which
lived and died during the Jurassic period roughly 150 million years ago died during Noah's flood a few thousand years ago and proved the flood really happened.  The allosaur will teach children and adults young earth creationism.
 Blatant errors
Apart from the obvious, the place makes several mistakes with the models. Example models include a Tyrannosaurus rex dragging its tail on the floor in an upright position that would have broken its spine and an Iguanadon with skin completely different from fossilised imprints. Other mistakes stem from the fact that some models are clearly copied from Stan Winston's dinosaur designs from the Jurassic Park series rather than from actual fossil finds. Examples include a featherless Utahraptor sporting anatomically incorrect pronated forearms (its hands facing forwards instead of towards each other) and a baby T. rex with oversized eyes and a short snout like the one in The Lost World. Not content with displaying ignorance of just dinosaurs, there are several incorrect reconstructions of Mesozoic flora, one example is a cycad plant reconstructed as little more than a giant pineapple.
There is some indication that the dinosaur designs featured in the Ark Encounter will incorporate more scientifically approved dinosaur designs, or that at least Ark staff are acknowledging that perhaps the designs from Jurassic Park aren't entirely accurate: Spinosaurus is described in an official blog post as having heavily reduced back legs (reflecting 2014 discoveries), and a video showing the construction of juvenile Tyrannosaurus models shows them with unpronated forearms and elongated skulls, in stark contrast to the broken-wristed, pug-nosed Lost World ripoff in the main "museum".
 Creation "Museum" conspecifics
“”I think they should rename the museum — not the Creation Museum, but the Confusion Museum ... As a Christian, I was dismayed.
|—Lisa E. Park, professor of paleontology|
The Creation "Museum" is just the latest microevolutionary development in the creation "museum" kind. While no one has ever observed one creation "museum" kind giving birth to another creation "museum" kind, there is plenty of variation within the kind (micro only, of course). The closest extant relative of Ken Ham's creation is the Creation & Earth History "Museum" (formerly called the "Museum" of Creation and Earth History), endemic to California, and created by the Institute for Creation Research.
The 7 Wonders Creation "Museum" occupies a completely different ecological niche. Located as a missionary somewhere near Mt. St. Helens this spacious double-wide trailer offers guided tours of the monument to Creation by a loving God that all volcanoes represent, but particularly this one. For a mere $10 you can send your kids to a summer camp where they can learn all about how Noah's Ark dealt with lava.
Speaking of double-wide trailers, Patriot Bible University alumnus and federal
prisoner ex-con Kent Hovind has been offering children of all ages an adventure of a lifetime at Dinosaur Adventure Land. This Florida landmark has fallen upon tough times; it seems to have been built without a permit. But it is still up and running, and for your tax deductible donation gift of $7 all the wonders of Dr. Dino can be yours.
While Ken Ham is getting all the big press, another major creation "museum" opened in 2008. Big Valley Creation Science "Museum" up in Canada offers all the wonders one comes to expect from a converted garage and the
expert consultancy of Ian Juby.
As can be seen, there is a wide variety of trailers, garages, backyards, and abandoned warehouses vying for the money of Creation Science devotees. The question is whether Ken Ham's fully animated pumpkin-eating T. rex will be enough to overcome his competitors?
By August 1st 2008, a little more than 500 days after opening, the Creation "Museum" announced it had admitted 500,000 visitors. In the same amount of time, Disneyland had almost 21 million (21,000,000) visitors, although this is in almost no way relevant. One month away from its third anniversary, the Creation "Museum" had its 1,000,000th guest. In response, President and Co-Founder of the "museum", Ken Ham, stated, "We are excited to welcome our one millionth guest today, and we are grateful that God continues to bless this ministry with such strong attendance in a challenging economy."
never ending steadily reducing stream of True Believers have been attending the madhouse "museum". Attendance fell steadily over the first four years that the "museum" was open and dropped by 10% in 2012.  As of 2013 the "museum" was in financial trouble.  Still there are plans to tempt visitors back by building extensions with even more silly junk religiously inspired "education material."  Many attendees are public school kids on school trips.
“”school groups get an “educational group rate” and only pay $12.95 per adult ticket (chaperones and students older than 13 years old) as long as the group includes 15 people. Also, “once the requirement of 15 tickets purchased has been reached, we will provide one complimentary chaperone general admission (...) No matter how steep the discount, public schools can’t afford to miseducate our kids with religious pseudoscience like creationism.
|—Slate writer researching the Creation "Museum"|
The Freedom From Religion Foundation warned school districts that school trips to the Creation Muesuem or to Ark Encounter are illegal due to Separation of church and state but it is feared not all will heed the warning.
 Ark Encounter
“”You either live in reality or you spend $92 million building a giant Ark for rational people to laugh at.
"Ark Encounter" also known as "Malarkey Encounter", "Unmarketable Encounter" and more opened in 2016, amid controversy, because bands from two public schools played at the opening ceremony, violating Constitutional church/state separation. Despite years of planning and building the project did not appear successful. Hemant Mehta wrote, "The attendance was abysmal. It didn’t meet anyone’s expectations" and Jerry Coyne also says, "Still it’s worrisome—to Ham, not me, as I’m delighted. Who wants big attendance at an exhibit devoted to purveying lies to children?" Later visitors do not describe it as truthful or accurate. The sight of an Ark with a bulbous bow - a 20th Century invention for ships which have to move through the water - and a modern stern was not a good start.
In 2010, Answers in Genesis started the "Ark Encounter" project about 40 miles from the Creation "Museum" and built a life sized ark for it. The attraction is a for-profit venture part-owned by AIG subsidiary Crosswater Canyon Inc., who will supposedly be providing the day-to-day management of the park as well as maintaining at least a 20% stake in the business. Other, unnamed private investors are said to be providing the other 80% of the funding required. Another $150 million well spent! Plans dictate that the ark will be built precisely to the specifications described in the Bible, down to the cubit. The result of this is that Creationist families will marvel in awe at the size of the boat, before a sudden, startling realization that it couldn't fit two of every animal.
Set to open in 2014, the Ark Encounter was to feature a petting zoo, a replica Tower of Babel, and the "historical" biblical journey from Abraham to the parting of the Red Sea. Due to difficulties securing funding, this has since been scaled back to a "first phase" consisting of just the Ark itself, 30 pairs of stuffed animals that won't take up more space than is available, and a smaller petting zoo. Even this smaller petting zoo risks serious animal health and animal welfare problems which the organizers apparently did not consider.  Other attractions are said to be scheduled for "future phases." With its super accurate account of history, the project is aimed mainly at being an educational experience for its soon-to-be-enlightened visiters (of which they expect 1.6 million a year). Unfortunately, fundraising stalled at half the $24 million to start the first phase of the project, construction of the ark itself. As of 2013, ground had yet to be broken on the project.
 Problematic finance
“”I wanted it to fail. I didn’t want it to open. Now I’m counting down the days until it closes.
The Ark Encounter applied for tax breaks to the tune of $43 million from the Kentucky state government. That was a bit steep but tax breaks were controversially granted. Secular organisations such as Americans United for the Separation of Church and State see it as a clear violation of the First Amendment to the US constitution. Still the state government claimed they had no right to deny the Ark Encounter tax incentives they would give to any other for-profit tourist venture of similar size in the state. There were delays beginning construction and difficulties getting funding, so the Ark Encounter missed deadlines tied to tax incentives they applied for and was forced to refile to secure them again. The plans for the Ark Encounter have been scaled down a great deal after their first application. In 2014, Kentucky’s state tourism board gave preliminary approval for tax subsidies for the Ark Park. Then it was announced that the project lost the incentives from the state because they intended to discriminate on religious grounds. as one commenter put it, "There very well may be dinosaurs on Ken Ham’s Ark Encounter boat in Grant County at some point in the future, but much like 'Noah,' it appeared he would now have to build this with his own money."
“”Why does God need so much taxpayer help?
Really, has God been so lame spreading the good news that AIG must "counter the myths floating around about the Bible-upholding Ark Encounter," on a digital video board in New York's Times Square?Does God need to be defended with the demagogic language AIG and its founder Ken Ham use in the holy war against "intolerant liberal friends," "secularists," "Bible-scoffers," and, the most telling, "agitators outside the state?"
|—Lexington, Kentucky Herald-Leader editorial|
In Q3 2013 AiG finally gave up trying to raise the necessary funds to build the Ark Encounter from their flock. The new plan was to do a bond issue together with the city of Williamstown to raise funds for the project. Interestingly, the official bond issue site describes Ark Encounter LLC. as wholly owned by Crosswater Canyon Inc., the AiG subsidiary. This suggests AiG's partners have now bailed out, forcing the project to be entirely debt financed. According to the project summary, the "first phase" of the project is projected to cost $73 million and AiG is providing the $13mm already raised from their credulous supporters in donations towards this. The whole of the remaining $60mm is to come from the bonds. They project the "future phases", i.e. everything other than the ark, will cost $52.6 million and hope the profits of the park over the first decade that it's running will pay for this. Remember the project is to be 80% debt financed. Isn't that ridiculously optimistic? AiG continues to use the original estimates of annual visitor numbers from when the project was announced, pegged at 1.6 million or up to 2 million if some decide on a two-day visit. Jie Yang, a professor of finance at Georgetown University, notes "Should the project be unsuccessful, AiG holds no responsibility in meeting the interest payments of these bonds and the bonds may default.". 
Kentucky refused state-based funding for the Ark Park, sparking a lawsuit and later a $190,000 legal bill which the state had to pay. AiG claims, when the State of Kentucky is not actively funding a religious organisation (i.e. Ham's nonsensical creation circus) this is "religious persecution", or at least interferes with "religious freedom". This AiG version of "religious freedom" includes the right to discriminate based on religious belief (or lack thereof) when recruiting its staff. Employees are required to disavow abortion, euthanasia, homosexuality, premarital sex, gay marriage, transsexual rights. They must believe in Adam and Eve, that Genesis is literally true and believe in the Global flood, the Holy Spirit, Jesus, Satan as enemy of God and humanity, and a 6,000 year old earth. Employees may not believe in evolution science, must provide salvation testimony, and must dutifully attend a Bible believing local church. By contrast Kentucky citizens whose tax dollars help to finance 'Ark Encounters' hold a range of different beliefs about religion and ethics.
U.S. District Judge Gregory Van Tatenhove ruled in in favor of Answers in Genesis in January 2016, and this appears to be the end of the dispute (unless Ark Park still manages to go bankrupt) because the new Kentucky governor, Matt Bevin, who has been in favor of taxpayer support of the Christian religion will not appeal the case. Ken Ham stated deceitfully for an Australian television program that the funding was entirely from private donations. Australian television apparently missed out on fact checking.
 Disappointing result
Tourist trade round the attraction is far less than was hoped and people in the area may wonder if the tax rebates gave value for money.  It seems Ark Encounter is attracting at best under 5,000 visitors a day, well below what was hoped. On the bright side, some visitors have been enjoying cognitive dissonance by camping at nearby Big Bone Lick State Historic Site, the "Birthplace of American Vertebrate Paleontology", where fossils from 13,000 BCE have been found according to the State of Kentucky. Hemant Mehta expects attendance to fall further during the less pleasant times of the year and also expects falling attendance because visitors who have seen the attraction once will generally not come back.
Biologos, a Christian group that promotes theistic evolution claims that Ark Encounters and Answers in Genesis generally force people to choose between science and literal interpretations of the Bible. Biologos adds that people taught Biblical literalism can lose faith in Christianity totally when they find how science conflicts with literal interpretations of the Bible.
Bill Nye fears that children are being “brainwashed”; the "absolutely wrong idea that the Earth is 6,000 years old" alarms him. The Freedom From Religion Foundation warned schools that field trips to Ark Encounter have no educational value and could lead to costly legal action over the 1st Ammendment. Ken Ham got worked up about this and called it bullying, he's now offering kids who are part of field trips entry for only $1 with teachers free. A lawsuit would give further free publicity to Ark Encounters. Will there be legal fireworks?
PZ Myers is also unimpressed.
“”Bill Nye is not going to be persuaded by the fake Ark, because he knows what the actual evidence is, and seeing the place lying at every point is the opposite of persuasion — it’s active dissuasion to anyone knowledgeable at all. It’s a giant affirmation of ignorance, and so the ignorant will revel in it, while everyone else will be repelled. This is why I’m not afraid to encourage scientists and atheists to visit: what needs to be done to correct its influence is informed discussion of its fundamental dishonesty. To do that, we need to witness it. But unless we fail to educate the public, this foolishness is ultimately doomed.
Admission is $40 and for many/most potential visitors the cost of travelling there is comparable or higher. By no means every scientific atheist will want to pay out to see the, "Ship of Fools". Still all that is needed is a sufficient number of atheist visitors to debunk the museum thoroughly. Children or gullible adults who have seen 'Ark Encounters' or read descriptions may benefit from accounts by scientifically minded people who also saw it. Books and online material point out how unreasonable the Noah's flood story is as well as many other problems with Noah and the flood. This also helps and costs far less.
An atheist group tried to erect a billboard describing Noah's flood as genocide and drawing attention to necessary incest if after the flood Noah's family procreated. The company dealing with the billboard refused arguing the advertisement was offensive, fraudulent, inaccurate or a few more similar options. Jim G. Helton who is involved in the campaign agrees the Bible quote, "So God said to Noah, 'I am going to put an end to all the people.'" (Genesis 6:13) is offensive and that is the only relevant writing on the revised billboard. Helton also agrees the Bible is offensive, misleading, fraudulent but regrets the group have not been able to exercise First Amendment rights and put the poster up. "I guess the Bible is too offensive for a billboard." (Hemant Mehta)
 See also
- Young Earth Creationism
- The incontrovertible evidence of common descent
- Expelled: Leader's Guide
- Holy Land Experience
- Creation Evidence Museum, an even more bizarre example
The following are various reports on the Creation "Museum", usually based on actual visits:
- John Scalzi at Whatever
- Panda's Thumb
- A photo guide to the "museum" (by a blogger)
- Pharyngula — following PZ Myers and a group who toured it in August 2009.
- Secular Student Alliance visits the "museum"
- "Kentucky Fried Creation"
- The Buffalo Beast visits the Creation "Museum" in "Let There Be Retards"
- The Thinking Atheist visits it as well and describes his top 10 lessons learned here.
- ↑ 'We don't have to be afraid of the real evidence' – Creation Museum
- ↑ MSNBC:High-tech museum brings creationism to life
- ↑ 3.0 3.1 CreationMuseaum:About
- ↑ "Police and Thieves", Murvin/Perry
- ↑ About.com:Geology
- ↑ "List of Accredited Museums". American Alliance of Museums. April 2013 (last update). http://www.aam-us.org/docs/accreditation/list-of-accredited-museums.pdf. Retrieved June 14, 2013.
- ↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xVHWq0ZGE_Y
- ↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xVHWq0ZGE_Y&feature=player_detailpage#t=92
- ↑ Bumper sticker quoted by amunptah777 on 9/24/2007 8:52:22 PM at Belief.net
- ↑ Kraus, L, 2007 quoted in "Museum of Misinformation", New Scientist, May 26th 2007, p24
- ↑ Source:Answers in Genesis this has to be a first: accurate information at AiG!!!
- ↑ The “Science” in the Creation Museum
- ↑ 13.0 13.1 Smug and delusional
- ↑ A Noah’s Ark in Kentucky, Dinosaurs Included
- ↑ NYtimes:Adam and Eve in the Land of the Dinosaurs
- ↑ University of California
- ↑ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Creation_Museum#Arrangement
- ↑ Fish feet:T-Rex are coconuts
- ↑ Science blogs:Pharyngula
- ↑ Abnormal Interests
- ↑ The truth about behemoth
- ↑ Accuracy in genesis
- ↑ The Franz Neumann Project
- ↑ Creation Museum Fossil Claimed as Proof of Noah’s Flood
- ↑ Something Big is Almost Here
- ↑ 26.0 26.1 National Center for Science Education - Anti-Museum overview
- ↑ Gregory S. Paul, Dinosaurs of the Air: The Evolution and Loss of Flight in Dinosaurs and Birds
- ↑ Forgotten Fauna: Spinosaurs, Ark Encounter (Dec 12, 2014)
- ↑ Forming the Second T. rex, YouTube (Jul 31, 2015)
- ↑ http://www.nytimes.com/2009/06/30/science/30muse.html?_r=1
- ↑ http://blogs.answersingenesis.org/aroundtheworld/2008/08/01/500000th-visitor-at-the-creation-museum/
- ↑ http://thedisneyblog.com/2008/03/14/disney-themepar/
- ↑ 33.0 33.1 "Millionth Guest Visits Creation Museum"
- ↑ 34.0 34.1 Stern, Mark Joseph. "Darwin, dinosaurs and the devil." watoday.co.au, February 13, 2013.
- ↑ Creation Museum Attendance Drops for Fourth Straight Year
- ↑ Kentucky’s ‘Creation Museum’ in Financial Trouble Due to Declining Attendance (VIDEO)
- ↑ After Three Years Creation Museum Is Evolving (But Not In That Way)
- ↑ A Day With Ken Ham
- ↑ Atheist Group Warns 1,000+ Public School Districts: Don’t Plan Field Trips to Ark Encounter
- ↑ Ken Ham: Evolution is a “Religion of Death”
- ↑ We Fixed Ark Encounter’s Misleading Billboards
- ↑ Two Public School Marching Bands Played at Ark Encounter’s Ribbon-Cutting Ceremony
- ↑ I shoulda gone to the Ark Park today #OhNoahHeDidnt
- ↑ Creationist Ken Ham Caught Misleading People About Ark Encounter’s Attendance on Opening Day
- ↑ Skimpy attendance at the Ark Park?
- ↑ How Are People Describing Ark Encounter? Let’s Just Say “Accurate” Didn’t Make the Cut
- ↑ 
- ↑ http://arkencounter.com/
- ↑ Investors of the lost ark — Leo Weekly
- ↑ 50.0 50.1 50.2 The Ark Encounter website's "Frequently" Asked Questions
- ↑ They wouldn’t have this bathroom problem if only god would kill the evil people
- ↑ Noah’s Extremely Bad Animal Husbandry Advice
- ↑ Ken Ham Isn’t a Big Bad Ogre: Why I Feel Bad About Ark Encounter
- ↑ $43 million tax break approved for Ark Encounter theme park - Lexington Herald-Leader
- ↑ 'Ark Encounter', Noah's Ark Theme Park, Hopes To Show Biblical Flood Was 'Plausible' — Huffington Post
- ↑ Ark Park In Kentucky Receives Approval For Tax Breaks
- ↑ 57.0 57.1 http://insiderlouisville.com/metro/lost-ark-kentucky-will-not-grant-tax-incentives-ark-encounter/
- ↑ Herald-Leader editorial: Few questions for Answers in Genesis
- ↑ Answers in Genesis - Bond issue letter
- ↑ Ark Bonds. "The bond issuer will be the City of Williamstown, KY and the co-borrowers will be Crosswater Canyon, Inc., a non-profit organization controlled by Answers in Genesis, and Ark Encounter, LLC (co-borrower; solely owned by Crosswater Canyon, Inc.)." Retrieved on 5 September 2016.
- ↑ Ark Encounter, a creationist theme park, is selling junk bonds.
- ↑ After Losing Battle Against Noah’s Ark Theme Park, Kentucky Officials Pay $190,000 Legal Bill
- ↑ Ark Encounter Sues State
- ↑ Non-Christians Need Not Apply
- ↑ CNN Slams Ken Ham’s Ark Encounter for Being a State-Sponsored Ministry That Only Hires Christians Kentucky's magnificent, controversial ark
- ↑ Noah's Ark Park wins battle for tax incentives by Dylan Lovan (7:34 a.m. EST January 26, 2016) Courier-Journal
- ↑ Ky. ‘Ark Park’ Wins Legal Case Securing Tax Incentive Package (March 2016) American's United Church & State.
- ↑ Australian News Report on Ken Ham’s Ark Encounter is More Fluff than Facts
- ↑ Surprise! Ark Encounter Isn’t Providing the Economic Boost Local Communities Were Expecting
- ↑ 70.0 70.1 Ark Encounter Is A Financial DISASTER, Ken Ham In A Panic by R. L. Paine (August 14, 2016) Liberal America.
- ↑ Big Bone Lick State Historic Site
- ↑ Creationist Ken Ham Just Lowered Attendance Estimates for the First Year of Ark Encounter
- ↑ BioLogos Responds to the “Ark Encounter”
- ↑ Bill Nye says he hopes that the Ark Encounter goes bankrupt and closes before it is completed
- ↑ 'Absolutely Wrong': Bill Nye the Science Guy Takes on Noah's Ark Exhibit
- ↑ Ken Ham: FFRF Is “Bullying” Schools By Warning Them Against Taking Field Trips to Ark Encounter
- ↑ Ken Ham: If Students Visit Ark Encounter As Part of a Field Trip, I’ll Only Charge Them $1
- ↑ Ark Park: a meme
- ↑ Censored Version of Atheist Group’s “Genocide and Incest Park” Billboard Also Rejected by Vendor