“Behemoth” Box (Sauropod based on Job 40) (IAC CERTIFIED MEMBERS ONLY)





Shipping: 25 pounds ($2,500 insurance value).

Audience: Any age

Camarasaurus Sauropod Caudal Vertebrae (first one at the top of the tail) with Processes
Diplodocus toe bone
Occipital condoyle (from a triceratops)
Hilda bonebed book
“Bonebeds” book

Instructions/Description: This Camarasaurus Sauropod Caudal Vertebrae is giant (17” X 5.5”). It was found in the Morrison Formation (specifically in Big Horn County, Graybell, Wyoming). This piece is excellent for showing that Behemoth was in fact the “chief of the ways of God” (i.e., the “first in rank” as the largest, most amazing creature to ever roam the earth). Because this vertebra is the first one at the top of the tail, it is fantastic for demonstrating that “its tail sways like a cedar.” This specimen was found on a layer 8 ft above a Diplodocus and it’s not a diplodocus. The centrum besides the processes is huge. The orientation of this vertebrae is as follows: If you grab the curved part by the triangular hole with your hand and press it up to the sky, you’d be holding up the tail.

The toe bone is of a large diplodocus, another type of sauropod dinosaur. The occipital condoyle (from a triceratops) shows how the head would mount onto the spine (see this video https://youtu.be/knimRIDSpZw at 35 seconds and the training videos below).

The ruler is useful for extending out 65 inches, with each inch representing 1 million years, then asking the audience, “If collagen has a hypothetical maximum shelf life of 900,000 years, which is just one inch on this ruler, how can collagen be in dinosaur bones that are supposedly 65 million years old?” The Hilda bonebed book is useful for showing how evolutionary scientists admit that one of the largest bonebeds in the world was created by a flood, and the “Bonebeds” book includes over 300 research studies documenting over 1,000 massive bonebeds worldwide, and even admits that the clear majority of these bonebeds are “water-related” (see Figure 2.9).

Training Videos

Diplodocus Toe Bone

Hilda Bonebed Book

Triceratops Occipital Condyle