Venus: Death of a Planet

Venus: Death of a Planet

From the fires of a sun’s birth, twin planets
emerged. Venus and Earth. Two roads diverged in our young solar system.
Nature draped one world in the greens and blues of life. While enveloping the other in acid clouds,
high heat, and volcanic flows. Why did Venus take such a disastrous turn? And what light can Earth’s sister planet
shed on the search for other worlds like our own? For as long as we have gazed upon the stars,
they have offered few signs that somewhere out there are worlds as rich and diverse as
our own. Recently, though, astronomers have found ways
to see into the bright lights of nearby stars. They’ve been discovering planets at a rapid
clip, using orbiting observatories like NASA’s Kepler space telescope, and an array of ground-based
instruments. The count is almost a thousand and rising. These alien worlds run the gamut, from great
gas giants many times the size of our Jupiter, to rocky, charred remnants that burned when
their parent star exploded. Some have wild elliptical orbits, swinging
far out into space, then diving into scorching stellar winds. Still others orbit so close to their parent
stars that their surfaces are likely bathed in molten rock. Amid these hostile realms, a few bear tantalizing
hints of water or ice, ingredients needed to nurture life as we know it. The race to find other Earths has raised anew
the ancient question, whether, out in the folds of our galaxy, planets like our own
are abundant, and life commonplace? Or whether Earth is a rare Garden of Eden
in a barren universe? With so little direct evidence of these other
worlds to go on, we have only the stories of planets within our own solar system to
gauge the chances of finding another Earth. Consider, for example, a world that has long
had the look and feel of a life-bearing planet. Except for the moon, there’s no brighter
light in our night skies than the planet Venus, known as both the morning and the evening
star. The ancient Romans named it for their goddess
of beauty and love. In time, the master painters transformed this
classical symbol into an erotic figure, then a courtesan. It was a scientist, Galileo Galilei, who demystified
planet Venus, charting its phases as it moved around the sun, drawing it into the ranks
of the other planets. With a similar size and weight, Venus became
known as Earth’s sister planet. But how Earth-like is it? The Russian scientist Mikkhail Lomonosov caught
a tantalizing hint in 1761. As Venus passed in front of the Sun, he witnessed a hair thin
luminescence on its edge. Venus, he found, has an atmosphere. Later observations revealed a thick layer
of clouds. Astronomers imagined they were made of water vapor, like those on Earth.
Did they obscure stormy, wet conditions below? And did anyone, or anything, live there? The
answer came aboard an unlikely messenger, an asteroid that crashed into Earth. That is, according to the classic sci-fi adventure,
“The First Spaceship on Venus.“ A
mysterious computer disk is found among the rubble. With anticipation rising on Earth, an international
crew sets off to find out who sent it, and why. What they find is a treacherous, toxic world. No wonder the Venusians want to switch planets. It was now time to get serious about exploring
our sister planet. NASA sent Mariner 2 to Venus in 1962, in the
first-ever close planetary encounter. Its instruments showed that Venus is nothing
at all like Earth. Rather, it’s extremely hot, with an atmosphere made up mostly of
carbon dioxide. The data showed that Venus rotates very slowly,
only once every 243 Earth days, and it goes in the opposite direction. American and Soviet scientists found out just
how strange Venus is when they sent a series of landers down to take direct readings. Surface temperatures are almost 900 degrees
Fahrenheit, hot enough to melt lead, with the air pressure 90 times higher than at sea
level on Earth. The air is so thick that it’s not a gas,
but a “supercritical fluid.” Liquid CO2. On our planet, the only naturally occurring
source is in the high-temperature, high-pressure environments of undersea volcanoes. The Soviet Venera landers sent back pictures
showing that Venus is a vast garden of rock, with no water in sight. In fact, if you were to smooth out the surface
of Venus, all the water in the atmosphere would be just 3 centimeters deep. Compare that to Earth, where the oceans would
form a layer 3 kilometers deep. If you could land on Venus, you’d be treated
to tranquil vistas and sunset skies, painted in orange hues. The winds are light, only a few miles per
hour, but the air is so thick that a breeze would knock you over. Look up and you’d see fast-moving clouds,
streaking around the planet at 300 kilometers per hour. These clouds form a dense high-altitude
layer, from 45 to 66 kilometers above the surface. The clouds are so dense and reflective that
Venus absorbs much less solar energy than Earth, even though it’s 30% closer to the
Sun. These clouds curve around into a pair of immense
planetary hurricanes as the air spirals down into the cooler polar regions. Along the equator, they rise in powerful storms,
unleashing bolts of lightning. Just like earth, these storms produce rain,
only it’s acid rain that evaporates before it hits the ground. At higher elevations, a fine mist forms, not
of water but of the rare metal tellurium, and iron pyrites, known as fool’s gold. It can form a metallic frost, like snowflakes
in hell. Scientists have identified around 1700 major
volcanic centers on Venus ranging from lava domes, and strange features called arachnoids
or coronae, to giant volcanic summits. The planet is peppered with volcanoes, perhaps
in the millions, distributed randomly on its surface. Venus is run through with huge cuts
thousands of kilometers long that may well be lava channels. Our sister planet is a volcanic paradise,
in a solar system shaped by volcanism. The largest mountain on Earth, Hawaii’s
Mauna Kea volcano, measures 32,000 feet from sea floor to summit. Rising almost three times higher is the mother
of all volcanoes: Olympus Mons on Mars. Jupiter’s moon Io, is bleeding lava. It’s
produced deep underground by the friction of rock on rock, caused by the gravitational
pull of its mother planet. Then there’s Neptune’s moon Triton, with
crystals of nitrogen ice shooting some 10 kilometers above the surface. Saturn’s moon Titan, with frozen liquid
methane and ammonia oozing into lakes and swamps. On our planet, volcanoes commonly form at
the margins of continents and oceans. Here, the vast slabs of rock that underlie the oceans
push beneath those that bear the continents. Deep underground, magma mixes with water,
and the rising pressure forces it up in explosive eruptions. On Venus, the scene is very different. In
the high-density atmosphere, volcanoes are more likely to ooze and splatter, sending
rivers of lava flowing down onto the lowlands. They resemble volcanoes that form at hot spots
like the Hawaiian islands. There, plumes of magma rise up from deep within the earth,
releasing the pressure in a stream of eruptions. To see a typical large volcano on Venus, go
to Sappas Mons, at 400 kilometers across and 1.5 kilometers high. The mountain was likely built through eruptions
at its summit. But as magma reached up from below, it began to drain out through subsurface
tubes or cracks that formed a web of channels leading onto the surrounding terrain. Is Venus, like Earth, still volcanically active? Finding the answer is a major goal of the
Venus Express mission, launched in 2005 by the European Space Agency. Armed with a new
generation of high-tech sensors, it peered through the clouds. Recording the infrared light given off by
several large mountains, it found that the summits are brighter than the surrounding
basins. That’s probably because they had not been subject to as much weathering in
this corrosive environment. This means that they would have erupted sometime
within the last few hundred thousand years. If these volcanoes are active now, it’s
because they are part of a deeper process that shapes our planet as well. On Earth, the release of heat from radioactive
decay deep in its mantle is what drives the motion of oceanic and continental plates. It’s dependent on erosion and other processes
associated with water. With no water on Venus, the planet’s internal
heat builds to extreme levels, then escapes in outbreaks of volcanism that may be global
in scope. This may explain why fewer than a thousand
impact craters have been found on Venus. Anything older than about 500 million years has literally
been paved over. So why did Venus diverge so radically from
Earth when it was born in same solar system and under similar circumstances? There is growing evidence, still circumstantial,
that Venus may in fact have had a wetter, more Earth-like past. One of the most startling findings of the
early Venus missions was the presence of deuterium, a form of hydrogen, in Venus’ upper atmosphere.
It forms when ultraviolet sunlight breaks apart water molecules. Additional evidence recently came to light.
Venus Express trained its infrared sensors on the planet’s night side, to look at how
the terrain emits the energy captured in the heat of the day. This picture is a composite of over a thousand
individual images of Venus’ southern hemisphere. Higher elevation areas, shown in blue, emit
less heat than the surrounding basins. That supports a hypothesis that these areas
are made not of lava, but of granite. On Earth, granite forms in volcanoes when
magma mixes with water. If there’s granite on Venus, then there may well have been water. If Earth and Venus emerged together as twin
blue marbles, then at some point, the two worlds parted company. Earth developed ways to moderate its climate,
in part by removing carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, from its atmos phere. Plants, for one, absorb CO2 and release oxygen
in photosynthesis. One square kilometer of tropical jungle, for example, can take in
several hundred tons of co2 in just a year. That’s nothing compared to the oceans. In
a year’s time, according to one recent study, just one square kilometer of ocean can absorb
41 million tons of CO2. Earth takes in its own share of CO2. When
rainfall interacts with rocks, a chemical reaction known as “weathering” converts
atmospheric CO2 to carbonate compounds. Runoff from the land washes it into rivers and the
seas, where they settle into ocean sediments. With little water and no oceans, Venus has
no good way to remove CO2 from its atmosphere. Instead, with volcanic eruptions adding more
and more CO2 to the atmosphere, it has trapped more and more of the sun’s heat in a runaway
greenhouse effect. Venus is so hot that liquid water simply cannot
survive on the surface. Nor, it seems, can it last in the upper atmosphere. The culprit is the Sun. The outer reaches
of its atmosphere, the corona, is made up of plasma heated to over a million degrees
Celsius. From this region, the sun sends a steady stream of charged particles racing
out into the solar system. The solar wind reaches its peak in the wake
of great looping eruptions on the surface of the Sun, called coronal mass ejections. The blast wave sweeps by Venus, then heads
out toward Earth. Our planet is fortified against the solar
blast. Plumes of hot magma rise and fall in Earth’s
core as it spins, generating a magnetic field that extends far out into space. It acts as a shield, deflecting the solar
wind and causing it to flow past. It’s this protective bubble that Venus lacks. Venus Express found that these solar winds
are steadily stripping off lighter molecules of hydrogen and oxygen. They escape the planet
on the night side, then ride solar breezes on out into space. All this may be due to Venus’ size, 80%
that of Earth. This prevents the formation of a solid iron core, and with it the rising
and falling plumes that generate a strong magnetic field. There may be another reason too, according
to a theory about the planet’s early years. A young planet Venus encountered one or more
planet-sized objects, in violent collisions. The force of these impacts slowed its rotation
to a crawl, and reversed it, reducing the chances that a magnetic field could take hold. This theory may have a surprising bearing
on Earth’s own history. Scientists believe the sun was not always
as hot as it is. In fact, going back several billion years, it was cool enough that Earth
should have been frozen over. Because it was not, this is known as the faint
young sun paradox. Earth’s salvation may well be linked to
Venus’ fate. The idea is that the Earth occupied an orbit
closer to the Sun, allowing it to capture more heat. The gravity of two smaller planets
with unstable orbits would have gradually pushed it out to its present orbit. The pair
would eventually come together, merging to form the Venus we know. As dead as Venus is today, it has brought
surprising dividends in the search for life. On its recent crossing between Earth and the
Sun, astronomers were out in force. In remote locations where the viewing was
optimal, such as the Svalbard islands north of Norway. The data gathered here would be
added to that collected by solar telescopes on the ground and in space. To object for most was to experience a spectacle
that will not occur again till the year 2117. It was also to capture sunlight passing through
Venus’ atmosphere. Today, the Kepler Space Telescope is searching
for planets around distant stars by detecting dips in their light as a planet passes in
front. Telescopes in the future may be able to analyze
the light of the planet itself. If elements such as carbon or oxygen are detected, then
these worlds may well be “Earth-like.” Venus provides a benchmark, and some valuable
perspective. So what can we glean from the evolution of
planet Venus? As we continue to scan the cosmic horizons,
the story of Venus will stand as a stark reminder. It takes more than just the right size, composition,
and distance from the parent star, for a planet to become truly Earth-like. No matter how promising a planet may be, there
are myriad forces out there that can radically alter its course. For here was a world, Venus, poised perhaps
on the brink of a glorious future. But bad luck passed its way. Now, we can only
imagine what might have become of Earth’s sister planet? 8


  • Larry Flanagan says:

    How did the Soviet Union land Venus it couldn't be done with parachutes they would have burned up. I call this video bullshit.

  • Riya .S says:

    The Romans were right Venus ruled people are really hot

  • bulldog Brown says:

    Push some asteroids into Venus in the future.  Blast away most of the atmosphere.  start over.  We should take every Nuclear bomb in the world and bomb Mars.  Sure it will be hands off for thousands of years but terraforming easier and quicker than we could by sending robots and ill equipped Astronauts.    Yes I know we might kill a mold or bacteria but when it comes to our survival and a Xenomorph I choose us.   Just kidding, I could care less.  I'll be dead and AOC might still be in congress.

  • Darlene Worthy says:

    Greetings great day May love and peace be upon All just was thinking of the other begins enjoy more still got em

  • Crispy2012A says:

    Death of a Planet?…try birth of a Planet…Venus is a baby in our solar system…just because a cosmologist has a wild imagination, does not mean their hypothesis was correct.

  • Sinister Minister says:

    Another comments section filled with experts and geniuses who don't know shit from Shinola

  • wrybreadspread says:

    The narrator's voice reminds me of Tim O'Connor, the actor who played Dr. Elias Huer on the Buck Rogers in the 25th CenturyTV series in 1979

  • bulletsholes says:

    Venus didn't die. It was never alive, as it was way too close to the Sun. But hey, if we can bring up greenhouse bullshit and try to make folks think the same could happen on Earth? Why not, seems like free propaganda…

  • Dennis Admiraal says:


  • jcm96lol says:

    Why talk about Olympus Mons? That's Mars, not Venus?

  • CJ J says:

    Remember In the 90s TLC channel was cool like this then it went crazy with crazy shows 🙁

  • Collin Wadham says:

    Yes…these videos are very good. Educational. And open minded for the learning thinkers. Please keep it up. They create minds to create spacecraft. To terra form. Make new Earths. Imaginations of the child, makes the inventors of tomorrows sciences.

  • Michael Richardson says:

    I dont think Venus was formed in our solar system, unless it originates from the outer solar system. It's certainly moved around abit hence it's strange orbit.
    Also they say that most of the sunlight that hits Venus is reflected by the clouds, but also that most of the sunlight is trapped by the clouds, not sure both of these can be true?

  • EnelRam Excavation Landscape Design says:

    This should tell astronomy something. The so called habitable zones in other galaxies are nor just location..One of three of our own in our own is all the life we know

  • Daniel Morris says:

    Venus did not take "a disastrous turn". It surface simply developed in a way that life as we know it cannot exist.

  • Daniel Morris says:

    "Its surface", not "It surface"

  • Bo Modén says:

    There is a risk that Tellus our world will go Venus ! If Big Oil & Big will continue to rule our planet we will increase the heat until it will kill us all . We urgently need to change to Carbon-free power production ! We have to change to SunPower.! To Wave Power ! To Wind Power ! Save our planet from Big Oil & Big Coal

  • brent cowan says:

    little too close to the sun for my liking

  • Warren Pierce says:

    Radioactive decay accounts for volcanic activity on Earth? Does the Earth have a breeder reactor that accidentally formed that is more efficient than what man can build?

  • Julius Caesar says:

    this is way old ….replace it with a better one

  • zelez4ever says:

    the destruction of Tiamat by comet Set and and also the debris that affected mars and venus , have just a good fact: the creation of earth

  • y.w wu says:

    Stop making jokes about Venus this is serious😠😡

  • Vengatachalam7264 Vengatachalam.E says:


  • VGO VGER says:

    Venus is hot not because of a greenhouse effect, but because it takes almost a year for it to turn once on its axis. It would be 900 degrees even it had no atmosphere at all.

  • Sven says:

    rocks in space are never alive jackass, stop anthropomorphizing them ffs

  • Muhammad USman says:

    I maybe a kid and all but this is mind blowing

  • Starve The Beast says:

    This is all cgi fakery. This is pure fantasy. There are no planets, NASA didn't go to the moon and the earth is flat.

  • Major Kramer says:

    I had to watch this video about Venus just to learn more about climate change. You could use this video to explain how it works for people who don't believe in this topic.

  • Mike Wilson says:

    Maybe it’s a drunk thought but: how are we here? Why are we here? Why, if at all, do we matter?

  • W-James says:

    Earths evil twin!

  • Chancy Cat says:

    Instead of sending all of these psychopaths,mass murderers,terrorists, and child molesters onto death row and overcrowding prisons and wasting millions of dollars of tax payer dollars!
    I have a better idea send these criminals to Venus and they'd be crushed in a nano second! Problem solved!
    And case closed! Sounds good to me!

  • Lou Sensei says:

    Namaste fellow Space Traveler✌I'm adding this to my 'Sleep Documentaries' playlist. If you're like me and want to listen to similar stuff while you fall asleep, go to my page because I'm making a playlist for people like us. No need to subscribe because I don't care for that but if you have a video that I should add to the playlist send me a link and I'll check it out. Thanks, press play, and goodnight!😴

  • Moonlight Drawn says:


  • Arianna plays says:

    I am scared I am 9

  • Razan Ar says:

    You’re wrong
    Obsidian is formed when water and lava mix, not granite
    And also the earth is flat

  • Gothic Moon says:

    i like venus.sister of earth

  • Sharan chaudhary says:

    Maybe one more collision in the right direction could provide magnetic field for venus… it is a dead planet but who knows in the future what lies ahead… day 🌍 is going to become another venus……but forever we should be grateful towards our mother planet for giving life and protecting us

  • Muraguri E says:

    Make love now have fun later..billion years makes sense to who

  • Aaron Talbot says:

    "Like snowflakes in hell"

  • michelle black says:


  • Chad The progressive libertarian says:


    Just like a woman. At a distance looks beautiful but close up , deceivingly deadly 😬

  • SpaceRip says:

    Hey everyone, if you like this video you should check out more space and science videos in 4k at

  • maxi o says:


  • Jada Parks/Villanueva says:

    In the beginning, ELOHIM ( GOD THE FATHER, THE SON, THE HOLY SPIRIT ) created the heavens and earth. The earth is the LORD’s, the world and they that dwell in it. EVERYthing and EVERYbody belong to GOD. It does not matter to me if you disagree….this is my opinion. ALL (peoples) will one day come before JESUS to be judged….that’s going to be a most interesting moment, especially for those who have laughed, ridiculed, scoffed and mocked THAT DAY. 6/9/2019.

  • Doug Billman says:

    If you believe this…i got a bridge, on Mars to sell ya……..

  • Alice V says:

    You scare me! Hehe! I am travelling to Venus today!

  • Alice V says:

    Nice video

  • Kawa Hasan says:

    It's very bad effect music, I don't like the background sound.
    It's looks like watching horror movies…

  • Venus says:

    You can’t kill me

  • Roswell01Area51 says:

    The narrator Dick Rodstein sounds like Mark Lenard from Amazing Space on TLC circa 1993.


    Planeta moldova tara de muie dar nu eu ci babele sa linga pizde ca timburuc cu patrachi si nikita cu sinica martorii mei esiti din dosul cacatului ear pe prourok nul convingeti deja sa lepadat de dddddddjesusgay

  • John Zogu says:

    The north star confirms that the earth is flat. The north star never loses its position because it’s vertical with the north pole in space. The planets, the moon and the sun rotate around the north star.

  • Sonny Shook says:


  • The ToeCutter says:

    If your SpaceWalkn , & you kno what I mean by “SpaceWalkn🛸🚀🎇🌌🌅”
    Gimme a 👊 bump.

  • Nella Enegue Samoht says:

    Nobody has watched this video in 3 to 5 years. Where's everyone? Is outerspace boring?
    Today's date is
    June 23rd 2019

  • Olga Hurt says:

    Thunderbolt project…. Better more informed info on the cosmos

  • KanishQ Quotes says:

    Venus is hell
    Mars is the wasteland left by humans after they drained the planet of its resources

  • Joe Masters says:

    Venus atmosphere – Earth’s future. Sad but true

  • Robert bolino says:

    When I got my first Dish, I use to watch NASA, late at night. I saw a Video of Venus, an It showed the Polls!! How come your not showing what I saw one late night? It show one Poll had a very large Whirl that looked like a Hurricane storm on Earth. But it was bigger than any storm that I had ever seen. When I first saw it, it took my breath away. That Storm had an Eye, and It was Big!! A Eye of a Hurricane, is comm. So I started thinking Why wouldn't you drop a probe into it there? And I still think that would be the ideal place to drop one!!

  • jaykiel 02 says:

    2019❤ who's still watching?

  • Vasco Ribeiro says:

    Runaway greenhouse effect? There is enough volcanic heat to be trapped in a 93 Bar atmosphere. No matter what gas it is made. And not much energy reaching surface to be radiated back to atmosphere. So, what is the temperature at 1 bar in the Venusian atmosphere, humm?

  • Ken Broadway says:

    The solar system is shaped by Vulcanism? I never knew the Vulcans had anything to do with it.

  • TRINITY 4 says:

    Religious dogma is different from these theories because it’s taught in a church.

  • Carlito Brigante says:

    what did y'all women do to this planet to leave it in such a damn mess

  • Cykaslav Blyat says:

    Is venus gone right now?

  • Piroska Hamza says:

    Állitolag a vénusz a legfényesebb csillag! Vagy bolygó?? Nem tudom, de mindig van egy csillag amit én nézek! Minden este várom, hogy lássam. Gyönyörü! Remény

  • Gary Schneider says:

    Donald Trump is the best president ever

  • Alita Mosse says:

    Venus is not hot, and Mercury and Venus do not receive any heat from the sun, because the sun gives off no heat only radiation. Planets can circle around the sun very close and yet does not heat up. NASA found buildings on Venus when they sent a probe onto the surface. I kid you not.

  • katibindy says:

    Choked, Crushed, and Cooked. Are they describing Venus, Death by Snu Snu, or both?

  • Matthew Grice says:

    Because GOD decided to create life on earth and nowhere else…there is no other life out there people get over it

  • daylight 56 koblensky says:

    VENUS IS NOT DEAD….the goddess burns like a silver flame she emits love –planets only die in the mind of the dark masters of ill will

  • Rit Jokeriam says:

    I like your channel

  • Jason Crockford says:

    If Co2 is causing all the heat on Venus, why isn’t Mars hot as hell as well? It has almost exactly the same percentage of Co2 in its atmosphere as Venus. No runaway greenhouse effect there, just the opposite it’s freezing cold. The big difference is atmospheric pressure. Venus has extremely high atmospheric pressure while Mars has very low pressure. What happens to gas when put under high pressure? It gets hot, really hot.

  • Tarmo valk says:

    16. 07. july. tuesday. 2019.a.

  • flat Earthers says:

    Todo eso es mentira

  • HER fitness says:

    If you even reach near the atmosphere you could implode wed never even get to land

  • tushikiato 379 says:

    They made it like Venus could be hell described in the Bible.

  • Wafsh Pades says:

    Columbia at 25 06..oh wait no that's staged

  • marjanboo says:

    so how does this explain nuclear bombs set off on venus?

  • Ken Elliott says:


  • CS Lalnun Thara says:

    Is this reall

  • Joey Killick says:

    I died on venus

  • Boogie man says:

    Venus is not hot because of So called Carbon greenhouse gas imagined effects. It is hot because of the effect of any Gas under extreme pressures. Proof Carbon has minimal effects on temperatures in an open system is shown 7 Kl above the planets surface where pressures are similar to earth but carbon content is many times that of earth where temperatures are the same

  • Jay Del Rosario says:


  • Jean Meslier says:

    The only thing lacking in the comments is a Flat Venus Society.
    We have the electric universe.
    We have god did it. Since it is a god itself, can one god out god another god?
    We have the all capitals. These are usually the best comments. You need to wear your tin hat, though or you lose brain cells.
    Illiterate ramblings and/ or the inability to make a simple English sentence.
    And then the one that puzzles me the most. People commenting who have not watched the video.

    Very good, Space Rip. Thanks for posting.

  • TheeBarricade says:

    It got hit by a huge meteorite and slowed it to no rotation, hence the heat.

  • Brent Dapo says:

    How do we know that venus isnt just still in its forming process like the earth at one point the earth was like venus

  • Haven't Stopped Receiving..... says:

    You need to go and watch the Thunderbolts Project videos.
    Venus was spat out of Saturn less than 500 years ago.
    It is recorded in History quite thoroughly.

  • Haven't Stopped Receiving..... says:

  • Dayne Rodi says:

    Chill rip before i send RIP RIP Ronker

  • 今井誠司 says:

    It was only after the spacecraft had traveled to Venus several times that Venus was found to be a hell star.

    It was so close, but I didn't know what it was until the spacecraft went.

    I do not think NASA can understand distant stars.

  • Chris Duhaime says:

    It's just to close and is burnt

  • Pritt Singh says:

    A fantasy story made up from real planets made by the creator God. The million and billions of years is only a theory. Evolution is only a theory with no proof. .
    If the universe is billions of years old, add a few more zeros for greater effect. How can the stars e trillions of light years away?
    The scientists of evolution have no proof not even the missing link.
    Yet, The Bible dates the creation of the universe at 6000 years, and it has never been disproved.

  • Clint Ford says:

    Earth is a rare garden of Eden in a barren universe. Lets just face it.
    It was built from the ground up one atom at a time. The perfect size. The perfect atmosphere. The perfect gravity. The perfect moon at the perfect size and distance. The perfect magnetosphere to filter cosmic radiation. The perfect temperature. The perfect amount of water to land ratio.
    The perfect calm and stable sun.
    The perfect solar system to keep the clockwork of gravity in motion.
    The perfect planets to vacuum up asteroids.
    The earth was created. Pretty evident if you accept it.
    Funny how so many people who believe in higher intelligence in the universe but refuse to believe in God.

  • Alexander Afxendiou says:

    God would never allow Venus to be destroyed just like God would never allow Earth or the Sun to be destroyed and Venus same as Earth and the Sun is still Alive for obvious reasons

    Your denial is PATHETIC

  • Makeup Mobster says:

    Why are we always searching for water on these planets?! Yes water is the basis to human life but if we are dealing with other living life forms, maybe they don’t need water to survive. Maybe they survive on some type of gas.

  • hownow says:

    Venus is a captured planet according to cave writings about 10-12 thousand years ago … That is when Valis Marinaris Valley was electrically carved out … 🤔

  • Grant Goldberg says:

    It's a piece of shit planet. That's why it turned into Hell.

  • Jacqueline Keijzer says:

    [email protected](d)-Nice…??¿!😂!📵🍴!!

  • Lilli Ali says:

    are alines real

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *