Writing under the name "CADministry" -- "CAD" being a reference to a Facebook advocacy group to which the writer belongs called "Christians Against Dinosaurs" -- the mother began by complaining that "I am getting sick and tired of dinosaurs being forced on our children."
"Something needs to be done," she continued. "The science behind them is pretty flimsy, and I for one do not want my children being taught lies. Did you know that nobody had even heard of dinosaurs before the 1800s, when they were invented by curio-hungry Victorians?"
The complaint is so outlandish at times that many believe it to be a hoax. CADministry wrote, for example, that dinosaurs "lack family values," and by way of demonstration, recounted an instance at her "children's school, [in which] several children were left in tears after one of their classmates (who had evidently been exposed to dinosaurs) became bestially-minded and ran around the classroom roaring and pretending to be a dinosaur. Then he bit three children on the face."
She also claimed to have disowned her sister, who "foolishly gave my two youngest some dinosaur toys for Christmas. After telling her to get out of my house, I burnt the dinosaurs. My children were delighted because they know that dinosaurs are evil. I am fortunate that my family has been very supportive, and has disowned my children's former aunt."
If the group is a hoax, however, it is a convincing one. CADministry has been spreading her gospel in other online forums, and "Christians Against Dinosaurs" has a YouTube channel featuring videos dating back months in which a woman explains how "the dinosaur hoax" has been perpetrated.
"A fossil is not actually a piece of bone," she says. "It's actually a bone that was once in the ground that has been filled with limestone, calcium, and other stone-like deposits, so at the end of the day, it's a rock made out of rocks."
"So," she continues, "you have a rock that's [six-inches long], and you hand it to a paleontologist, who chips away at it until you have something looking like a bone -- and that is a fossil."
She then dumps a cup full of broken shards on the table in front of her, and asks viewers to pretend that they are paleontologist and put those shards back together into whatever they originally were. "If you're a paleontologist and you want to keep your job," she says, "you turn that into a brachiosaurus skull."
Watch the entire video on "the dinosaur hoax" below via YouTube: