“If I have told you earthly things, and ye believe not, how shall ye believe, if I tell you [of] heavenly things?”
Much of the world’s water pollution is the result of biological aging and overloading. If, for example, too many nutrients encourage too much growth in the upper layers of the lake, eventually the systems at the lake bottom that dispose of the dead creatures from the upper layers will overload. If that happens, lake water will have an accumulation of toxic gasses and less oxygen – a combination that can destroy the familiar and more popular game fish in the middle and upper levels of the lake.
When Bob Laing, a creationist, looked for a solution to this problem, the first question he asked was, “Did God design a solution to this problem?” The answer is found in the way lakes turn themselves upside down twice a year. In the spring and fall, as water temperatures change through 39? (F), the bottom waters are pushed to the surface by heavier, 39? water. At the surface, these “bottom waters” give up their poisonous gasses and absorb oxygen. Laing went on to prove, using huge air bubbles and other equipment, that lakes could be saved by stopping the original source of the problem and then artificially duplicating the Creator’s built-in system.
Environmentalists at first rejected his solution. However, today, Bob Laing and his Clean-Flo Laboratories, has restored over 1,000 lakes and ponds worldwide, including the Tokyo Garden Ponds, where each fish is worth up to $100,000!
Bob Laing arrived at his revolutionary approach to solving lake pollution because he is a creationist. He knows that the creation is intelligently designed by our loving Creator.
Dear Lord, because all things have been created through You, Your solutions are always the best. Forgive me for thinking that You are interested only in the spiritual and for seeking my own wisdom and solutions to worldly problems. Amen.
Runholt, Susan. 1990. “Clean-Flo Laboratories … cleaning up the world.” Corporate Ink West (West Suburban Business Communities, Minneapolis, MN). Sept. p. 1.