The scientific community professes to have performed scientific experiments which in principle or in practice one could do oneself and confirm oneself. The scientific community bases their claims on evidence. Religious make claims based on faith.  

If the scientific community falsifies their findings the experiment cannot be replicated and get the same results. Therefore, the claim is rejected, and a new hypothesis emerges, based on the scientific outcome. 

With the  integration of evidence-based reasoning, peer review, and the ability to replicate the experiments personally, the conclusion results that if you did any of the experiments in the literature, then you would have the same results. One does not need to replicate each experiment personally. The basic facts support the conclusion. 

The processes of scientific reasoning include input from all the senses, observations, measurements, and critical thinking. 

The processes of religious reasoning include faith in what one is told and the determination of obedience to authority. 

Massive wide-ranging conspiracies become nearly impossible to maintain. If the information emerges to cause one to question a conclusion, a new study to test the evidence begins, goes through peer review and can be replicated by another party, then the community establishes a new conclusion. 

Here is a list of miracles of Jesus. Does any of these claims stand up to reason? Is there such a thing as a miracle? How does one prove a miracle? If a false miracle occurs, how can it be proved?


Control of Nature

1. Calming the storm – Matthew 8:23-27; Mark 4:37-41; Luke 8:22-25

2. Feeding 5,000 - Matthew 14:14-21; Mark 6:30-44; Luke 9:10-17; John 6:1-14

3. Walking on water - Matthew 14:22-32; Mark 6:47-52; John 6:16-21

4. Feeding 4,000 – Matthew 15:32-39; Mark 8:1-9

5. Fish with coin – Matthew 17:24-27

6. Fig tree withers – Matthew 21:18-22; Mark 11:12-14, 20-25

7. Huge catch of fish – Luke 5:4-11; John 21:1-11

8. Water into wine – John 2:1-11

Healing of Individuals

1. Man with leprosy – Matthew 8:1-4; Mark 1:40-44; Luke 5:12-14

2. Roman centurion’s servant – Matthew 8:5-13; Luke 7:1-10

3. Peter’s mother-in-law – Matthew 8:14-15; Mark 1:30-31; Luke 4:38-39

4. Two men possessed with devils – Matthew 8:28-34; Mark 5:1-15; Luke 8:27-39

5. Man with palsy – Matthew 9:2-7; Mark 2:3-12; Luke 5:18-26

6. Woman with bleeding – Matthew 9:20-22; Mark 5:25-34; Luke 8:43-48

7. Two blind men – Matthew 9:27-31

8. Dumb, devil-possessed man - Matthew 9:32-33

9. Canaanite woman’s daughter – Matthew 15:21-28; Mark 7:24-30

10. Boy with devil - Matthew 17:14-21; Mark 9:17-29; Luke 9:38-43

11. Two blind men – including Bartimaeus - Matthew 20:29-34; Mark 10:46-52; Luke 18:35-43

12. Demon-possessed man in synagogue – Mark 1:21-28; Luke 4:31-37

13. Blind man at Bethsaida – Mark 8:22-26

14. Crippled woman – Luke 13:10-17

15. Man with dropsy – Luke 14:1-4

16. Ten men with leprosy – Luke 17:11-19

17. The high priest’s servant – Luke 22:50-51

18. Nobleman’s son at Capernaum – John 4:46-54

9. Sick man at the pool of Bethsaida – John 5:1-15

20. Man born blind – John 9:1-41

Raising the Dead

1. Jairus’ daughter – Matthew 9:18-26; Mark 5:21-43; Luke 8:40-56

2. Widow’s son at Nain – Luke 7:11-17

3. Lazarus – John 11:1-44

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