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It is generally held by the scientific community that the Grand Canyon formed by the slow erosion of the Colorado River over millions of years. Steve Austin, however, has proposed an entirely different theory on the age and formation of the canyon and wrote a book explaining his theories titled Grand Canyon: Monument to Catastrophe. Austin believes that the canyon was formed extremely rapidly during the period immediately following the global flood of Noah in the biblical book of Genesis. Austin proposed that the canyon is thousands, not millions of years old.
Austin admits that this shows evidence of tectonic activity, and he attributes it to tectonic activity after Day 3 of Creation Week.
Public records cited by 12 News showed that researchers who reviewed Snelling's proposal dismissed it as "outlandish" and "dead end creationist material.""One reviewer cited Dr.
Snelling's affiliation with a 'Creation ministry' and attacked his scientific credentials. Snelling's interests are 'inappropriate' and that the research should not be allowed because 'ours is a secular society as per our Constitution,'" a release from Alliance Defending Freedom said."The scientists should be debating the science and the government should not be coming in and saying, 'Well you're a Christian, you're not the right kind of scientist,'" Attorney Gary Mc Caleb of Scottsdale-based Alliance for Defending Freedom, which filed the complaint, told News 12.
Austin believes that a catastrophic flood originated north of the present canyon and rapidly carved the canyon in a relatively small amount of time.
Austin addresses the question of how this might occur by introducing the breached dam theory.
Austin states "Of various catastrophic flood models which can be proposed, the most fascinating is the theory of the catastrophic drainage of lakes" (Austin 19).