If the human population is to keep from degrading genetically over time, there can be absolutely no more than one deleterious mutation per person per generation, and realistically no more than one per three people per generation. 1 However, the actual rate is (extremely conservatively) three deleterious generations per person per generation (even assuming 97% junk DNA), 2 and more realistically at thirty per person per generation (again, even assuming 97% junk DNA). 3 This will inevitably lead to the genetic death of humans, which is strong evidence against evolution.
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Sanford, J. C., & Baumgardner, J. (2008). Genetic Entropy & the Mystery of the Genome (3rd ed.). Waterloo, NY: FMS Publications.
- The current human reproduction rate is three children per two adults (Sanford, 2008, p. 33). One child can be selected out because of a deleterious mutation, allowing the other two to maintain the population size. Any more selection would reduce the human population ultimately to zero or allow increased genetic baggage. ↩
- Sanford, 2008, p. 37 ↩
- Sanford, 2008, p. 42 ↩