|Title:||Research Associate, Senior Lecturer, and Science Writer|
|Specialty:||Zoology, Oceans, Noah’s Flood, Microbiology, Dinosaurs|
Frank Sherwin received his bachelor’s degree in biology from Western State College, Gunnison, Colorado, in 1978. He attended graduate school at the University of Northern Colorado, where he studied under the late Gerald D. Schmidt, one of the foremost parasitologists in America. In 1985, Mr. Sherwin obtained a master’s degree in zoology. He published his research in the peer-reviewed Journal of Parasitology. He contributes his scientific expertise to a variety of ICR’s publications on creation science. He is the author of The Ocean Book and Guide to Animals, and co-author of The Fossil Record: Unearthing Nature’s History of Life and The Human Body: An Intelligent Design, and is one of ICR’s most sought-after speakers.
“Creation in the 21st Century” episodes with guest Frank Sherwin
Terrible Lizards: Dinosaurs and the Flood (airing soon)
Design In Nature: Scientific Evidence for Creation (airing soon)
Please visit the Creation Superstore to check out resources by Frank Sherwin CLICK HERE
The oceans may well be Earth’s final frontier. These dark and sometimes mysterious waters cover 71 percent of the surface area of the globe and have yet to be fully explored, Under the waves, a watery world of frail splendor, foreboding creatures, and sights beyond imagination awaits.
ICR geologist Dr. John Morris and zoologist Frank Sherwin unearth the evidence of earth’s history and conclude that the fossil record is incompatible with evolution, but remarkably consistent with the biblical account of creation and the great Flood of Noah’s day.
How do fish breathe and birds fly? Why do some animals migrate and others hibernate? And what happened to the dinosaurs and other extinct animals? The animal kingdom is a massive and amazing part of God’s wonderful creation. Whether they fly, swim, slither, gallop, or swing through trees, discover how the Lord created each animal to be unique and engineered for its own habitat.