Sunday, November 8, 2015



                                                                    ANIMAL KINDS
                                                                VIABLE OFFSPRING

Hi everyone! 
How are you all doing today? I am exhausted but doing well. My novel, Of One Tongue is at the publishers for (hopefully) the final review. I am anticipating it to come out by the end of the month! Yeah! So lots of last minute details to attend to, lol!

Thus this blog is going to be mostly pictures….but oh what fascinating pictures! I researched more into hybrid animals and here is what I found:

Beefalo; a cross between  a buffalo and domestic cattle. They are fertile and can produce viable offspring.

Zubrons; a cross between the European bison and domestic cattle. They can produce viable offspring.

The sheep-goat; These two animals are from different genuses. Yet they can produce viable offspring.

Wolf dog hybrids: These animals can easily produce viable offspring.

Dingo dog hybrids: These also easily produce offspring.

Fox dog hybrids: these also can produce viable offspring.

Ligers; A cross between a male lion and female tiger. Sometimes they can produce viable offspring.

Tigons: a cross between a male tiger and female lion. Can sometimes produce viable offspring.

Jungle cat/domestic cat hybrid. They can produce viable offspring.

Wild cat/domestic cat hybrid. Also can sometimes produce viable offspring.

Leapon: Leopard lion hybrid. Unknown if they produced viable offspring.

Cama: A cross between a camel and a llama. Artificially inseminated due to difference in size.

Wolphin: a cross between a false killer whale and a bottle nose dolphin. As you can see by the picture, they can produce viable offspring.

Narluga: A cross between a narwhal and beluga whale. Unknown if they can produce viable offspring. The Beluga whale is on the top left, narwhale on the top right. The narluga is on the bottom

Grolar bears: A cross between a Grizzly bear and a polar bear. They can produce viable offspring.

Sun/sloth bear hybrid.  Their fertility is unknown.

Why is it so important that I included whether or not the hybrids are fertile and can produce viable offspring? Because in evolutionary terms, that is what makes a species separate—when two animals cannot produce viable offspring. Many of these animals are considered separate species and even listed in separate genuses. A big problem for secular scientists. But is is not a problem at all for creation scientists. All of these animals’ ancestors were created with genetic diversity. And I hope that if you noticed nothing else, you have noticed that all of these hybrids are within their created Kind. “Through time the processes of natural selection, mutation, and other mechanisms have altered that original information (decreased or degenerated) to give us even more variation within a kind. Great variety can be observed in the offspring of animals of the same kind, just as the same cake recipe can be used to make many different cakes with various flavors and colors. Hybrids have a portion of the same genetic information as their parents but combined in a unique way to give a very unique looking animal. What an amazing diversity of life God has created for us to enjoy!”

Take care and God bless,
Willow Dressel




  2. Thank you Anonymous, for the very interesting youtube mini documentary. The youtube mentions at a point were ring species get “stuck” when interpreting this phenomenon through creation science. However its seems some information was left out of the mini documentary. For a complete response to the youtube mini documentary (only 3 minutes long), please enter “ring species” in the above blog search bar and it will take you to another blog dedicated to this subject.
    Thank you again Anonymous!
    God bless,
    Willow Dressel

  3. If you do not get a link to the Ring Species blog (as I have noticed that the search bar does not always work properly), it was written on Monday February 8, 2016.
    Willow Dressel

  4. Interesting discover. Creation of new world from the existing one makes science special from other field of study. Am proud of science...... kudos

  5. Sloth hybrid? Exactly how long did you play with photoshop, amigo? Also, fertile offspring has to do with the production of gametes. The problem arises with fertility when the gap between a hybrid's parental genome doesn't sync, a bit like zipping a zipper but you have extra teeth on one side. The genes don't line up during division, and the gametes are useless. If the offspring itself had incompatable DNA, it would either die in the mother or wouldn't fertilize in the first place. Bear and bear works, porpoise and porpoise works, and dog and dog works. Much of taxonomy was established WAY before we proved genetics existed, based on physical appearance. Hyraxes may LOOK like fanged rodents, but they are more genetically similar to an elephant than a rat.

  6. My apologies for not making the blog clear. The un/sloth bear hybrid is a hybrid of two varieties of bears; the sun bear and the sloth bear. The picture is real and the crossbreed is real. The only thing a sloth has to do with this animal is in borrowing its name. A sloth bear is so named because it’s face, as denoted in the picture, is very sloth-like in appearance. I did not in any way or manner mean to imply that this animal is a cross between a bear and a sloth. It is not, nor is that possible since the sloth family and the bear family are two distinct kinds. Again thank you for pointing out the confusion in my writing.
    God bless, Willow Dressel

  7. Dear Abode-Cole Adedapo, Thank you for your comment. Yes science is amazing. But then one would expect it to be amazing since it reflects and amazing and wonderful Creator!
    God bless, and thank you for your interest in my blog. May it bring you closer to our Lord Jesus!
    Willow Dressel

  8. I'm sorry, but your information is entirely false. Branding that heavily photoshopped, completely fake "sloth bear" as factual information is only going to send people more gullible than yourself down a deeper hole of misinformation.

  9. HAHAHAHAHAHA sun sloth bear good one

  10. I cant tell if this is a joke. The sloth bear is clearly photoshopped, the "sloth" face is way lower res... The sloths features are disproportionate because its just a sloth face blown up, ive seen that exact picture of the bear in the background its on google images. That is the face of a south American sloth, NOT a sloth bear. They look completely different, they arent named for facial similarity. ANd that is CLEARLY a brown/grizzly bear, both the sloth and sunbear are skinny lanky climbing bears. You dont put to bear types together and get a third. Just because you see it on google doesnt make it real, the narwhal dolphin and fox dog is also bullshit. Foxes and dogs have different quantities of chromosone, interbreeding is impossible. Those pics are just weird lookin dogs. Dolphins and narwhals are very different, as that pic is clearly shitty photoshop. A narwhal and a beluga could likely breed, but not a dolphin and beluga, i shouldnt even have to explain why.

  11. The last animal, the sloth bear hybrid, is fake I am sure.

  12. Could that be a modern giant sloth? There are fossils of giant sloths.

  13. Dear the last animal depicted is in fact fake. Especially when a “sloth bear” and a “sun bear” both which are in fact real, are bears with rather black dark like colouring with certain spots. None of which have the texture of the animal shown, or the color, or the markings. They do not have eye band lines. You have taken an image that is not representing the hybrid, should it exist.