Science Confirms 10 Plagues of Egypt Happened

J regia

Well-known member
How about stop with the conjectures and look for the evidence?
And how did Moses supply his three million or so relatives with 3000 tonnes of food per day and three megalitres of drinking water per day during the weeks that it took them to wander across the Red Sea?

Or is that story just an imaginative fantasy with no credibility and no evidence?

Mr Laurier

Well-known member
Let us suppose the plagues happened, which I think is plausible, why should I believe they were sent by God or that Moses predicted them?

Far more likely that they did happen and some Jewish writer incorporated them into his story, and just made Moses up.

How many wheels have been found? The link is vague; it could be thousands, which would be significant, it could be two, which would not.

Ron Wyatt and his team have found the remains of chariot parts, chariot wheels & skeletal parts of horses and men, ALL CEMENTED IN CORAL. Because of this, it is difficult, if not impossible, to extricate them without destroying them.
Ron Wyatt did extract the hub of a wheel with parts of 8 spokes attached and presented it to the Egyptian authority. This was sufficient for Mr. Nassif Mohammed Hassan to identify the dynasty from which the wheel came.
To date, the chariot parts have never been found in the Red Sea anywhere, except this site!
Ron Wyatt. Professional liar and con man.


Well-known member
The Santorini eruption theory as the primary causes of all the plagues in Egypt was first advanced by Graham Phillips (Author) in The Moses Legacy: The Evidence of History, 2003 and in The Atlantis and the Ten Plagues of Egypt: The Secret History Hidden in the Valley of the Kings, 2003. So hardly new.

David Rohl also his own alternative theories for the plagues and plenty of evidence for the Hebrews in Egypt (E.g. The Lost Testament: From Eden to Exile The Five-Thousand-Year History Of The People Of The Bible, 17 Oct. 2002).

To suggest that only now has "scientific evidence" been adduced is perverse. Moreover most believing biblical scholars reject the Exodus as occuring during the reign of Ramses II, but allow that it ocurred much earlier that his reign. He was such a powerful ruler that it couldn't possibly have occured during his reign, and it isn't compatible with archaeology either.

Here is one www site that has lots of useful info.

Also, "scientific evidence" suggests that the Santorini eruption didn't happen during the reign of Ramses II but hundreds of years earlier, as even the article cited by the OP suggests, which makes no attempt to correlate the date of the Santorini eruption at least 3500 years ago with the posited dates of the reign of Ramses II in the 13th century BC or even later by alternative chronological dating (see Rohl).

So a rubbish article.


Active member
Can you say the same for your beliefs about the evolution theory?
Kind of a non-sequitur, but as I have been on forums like this off and on for about 25 years, I can virtually guarantee that the majority of evolution acceptors have indeed studied the subject, whereas the majority of creationists simply accept YEC claims at face value.


Active member
It is amazing that you believe in the evolution theory as you do without actually observing the phenomenon of macroevolution in the natural world.
I see that you made this claim before it was shown to you that you were misrepresenting the concept.