|Tiktaalik in the Field Museum, Chicago |
Evolutionists assume that limbed animals evolved from fishes. Can they prove it by any fossil evidence?
In 1983 there were no known intermediates:
“… there are no intermediate forms between finned and limbed creatures in the fossil collections of the world”. 
In 1995 there were no intermediates still:
“Which fish was ancestral to the tetrapods [four legged anmals – I.B.] is, however, a very controversial subject among evolutionists. … Why such confusion and lack of agreement? As the saying goes today, ‘It’s the lack of transitional forms, stupid!’ Just a few transitional forms would reveal what was ancestral to amphibians [who are believed to be the first limbed creatures – I.B.] and what the evolutionary pathway was. Lacking that, all suggestions are mere scenarios and empty rhetoric.” 
In 2004 a supposedly 375-383 million year old fossil fish named Tiktaalik was discovered.  In later years more fossilized remains of Tiktaalik were undug. Tiktaalik indeed became an iconic “link” between fishes and four-leggers. And then unexpectedly fossil tracks of four legged animals were found in the year 2010 , which are dated by evolutionists at 397 million years.
If there already were some four legged animals supposed 14-22 million years before Tiktaalik, how can it be an evolutionary intermediate between fishes and four leggers?
With Tiktaalik dethroned, “ … there is currently no body-fossil evidence and no detailed story for how the transition from fish to land animal took place.” 
 Author: Eduard Solà - Own work. License: CC BY-SA 3.0, https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/deed.en. Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tiktaalik#/media/File:Tiktaalik_Chicago.JPG.
 Taylor, Gordon Rattray. The Great Evolution Mystery. 1st. Harper & Row, 1983, p.60.
 Gish, Duane T. Evolution: The Fossils Still Say NO! El Cajon, CA: Institute for Creation Research, 1995, p.85.
 Nunn, Warren It’s all talk,Tiktaalik can’t walk: A fishy story that has no legs, Published: 30 January 2014, http://creation.com/tiktaalik-pelvis.
 Grzegorz Niedźwiedzki, Piotr Szrek, Katarzyna Narkiewicz, Marek Narkiewicz & Per E. Ahlberg, Tetrapod trackways from the early Middle Devonian period of Poland, Nature 463, 43-48 (7 January 2010), http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v463/n7277/pdf/nature08623.pdf.