From hitchhiking Nephites to the LDS Church owning Coca Cola, HolyFetch.com is a site dedicated to either confirming or exploding the myths of Mormonism. In reading through the offerings, except for the supposedly famous people who are supposed to be Mormons, who I have never heard of, most of the legends are pretty familiar stories, some of which I have heard since I was a teenager.
It appears that most of the documentation is believable and the concept is certainly a good idea. But doesn't the fact that the myths are reprinted at all contribute to their veracity? Even if the myth is debunked? Anyone who has watched the popular TV show, Myth Busters, knows that even when the myths are busted, the fans still write into the show to contest the results. It appears that people want to believe these myths. In fact, as recently as last Sunday I heard one repeated in a lesson.
It is amazing to me how these stories get passed around and included in talks and lessons. There are very few of the false stories that have even a shred of believability.
Cascade Springs - Shortly after our visit to Cascade Springs in the Wasatch Mountains of Utah, an ATV accident started a fire and the entire area was closed down. This are...
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