Due to the forces of , our planet is also a very dynamic one; new mountains forming, old ones wearing down, volcanoes melting and reshaping new crust. Scientists are still trying to unravel one of the greatest mysteries of earth: When did "life" first appear and how did it happen?The continual changing and reshaping of the earth's surface that involves the melting down and reconstructing of old rock has pretty much eliminated most of the original rocks that came with earth when it was newly formed. It is estimated that That's pretty much all there was for about the next two billion years.However, "relative" dating or time can be an easy concept for students to learn.In this activity, students begin a sequencing activity with familiar items letters written on cards.Teaching about Earth's history is a challenge for all teachers.Time factors of millions and billions of years is difficult even for adults to comprehend.
PALEONTOLOGY, AND in particular the study of dinosaurs, is an exciting topic to people of all ages.Once students begin to grasp "relative" dating, they can extend their knowledge of geologic time by exploring radiometric dating and developing a timeline of Earth's history.Unlike people, you can’t really guess the age of a rock from looking at it.When creation scientists studied granite samples, they made interesting discoveries.Everywhere from microscopic elements to the unfathomable recesses of the universe, the Creator speaks to us through the things that He has made. The global record of our planet shows recent creation and catastrophe, confirming the biblical record.In the very beginning of earth's history, this planet was a giant, red hot, roiling, boiling sea of molten rock - a magma ocean.