Organs Employed In
Centre: The Bone Marrow
atom bombs were dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki,
many people exposed to the radiation released by the
explosions died 10 or 15 days later from internal
bleeding or infection. Animal experiments conducted
to explore what happened to such casualties revealed
that whole-body radiation kills the generative cells
in blood-forming and lymphoid organs. Without the
cells responsible for clotting and for fighting invaders,
the body dies.6
factory of these vital cells is the bone marrow. The
interesting point is that many diverse products are
produced in this factory. Some of the cells produced
here play a role in the production of phagocytes,
some in the coagulation of blood, some in the decomposition
of substances. These cells differ in function just
as they differ in their structure.
It is remarkable
that a very special production system has been established
for many different cells that work towards the same
there seems to be an impregnable barrier for the theory
of evolution. This is because the theory of evolution
claims that multi-celled organisms have evolved from
So, how can
coincidentally formed cells build a system capable
of producing new cells in the very structure they
have constituted? This is similar to thousands of
bricks, which have burst into the air as a result
of an explosion at a brick factory, having fallen
down on top of each other by chance and, in the process,
making a brand new building. Moreover, in this building
there must also be another factory to build new bricks.
It has to be
remembered that the creation of a human body is a
million times superior to that of a building. The
cell, which is the building block of the body, has
a design too perfect to be compared with any man-made
product. This analogy between the cell and the brick
has simply been made in order to clarify how deceitful
the hypothesis of evolutionists is.
Faculty in Us: The Thymus
examination, the thymus would seem to be an ordinary
organ without any particular function. The work it
does, however, when studied in detail, is quite unbelievable.
In the thymus,
the lymphocytes get some sort of training. No, you
have not misread this. The cells receive training
in the thymus.
an information transfer, which can be exercised on
beings with a certain level of intelligence. So there
is an important point that needs mention here. What
gives the training is a lump of meat, which is the
thymus, and what receives it is a miniscule cell.
In the last analysis, both are unconscious beings.
At the end
of this training, lymphocytes are equipped with a
very important body of information. They learn to
identify the particular characteristics of the cells
in the body. In some sense, the lymphocytes are taught
the identities of the body cells. Finally, these cells
leave the thymus loaded with information.
Thus, as the
lymphocytes function in the body, they do not attack
the cells, the identity of which they have been taught.
Any other cell or foreign matter is attacked and destroyed
years, the thymus was considered to be a vestigial
organ by evolutionist scientists and used as so-called
evidence for evolution. In recent years, however,
it has been revealed that this organ constitutes the
wellspring of our defence system. After this was understood,
evolutionists, who once proclaimed the thymus to be
a vestigial organ, now advanced a totally opposite
theory for the same organ. They claimed that the thymus
did not exist before, and originated through gradual
evolution. They still maintain that the thymus formed
in a longer evolutionary period than many organs.
However, without the thymus, or without its being
fully developed, T cells could not have learned to
identify the enemy and the defence system would not
have functioned. Someone without such a system would
not survive. Even your reading this sentence now is
proof that the thymus was not created through a long
evolutionary process, but has always existed, perfect
and intact in all respects, since the advent of the
first human being.
Scientific American, September 1993, p. 65