Scientists publishing in the journal Nature reported that:
"Nearly a century after the true nature of galaxies as distant 'island universes' was established, their origin and evolution remain great unsolved problems of modern astrophysics."
Scientists publishing in the Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific reported that:
"And, as we have remarked ad nauseum, the formation of galaxies and larger scale structure remains TMIUPIMA (This is actually an acronym for 'the most important unsolved problem in modern astrophysics,' not the Telugu word for ingrown toenail)."
American physicist James Trefil wrote:
"The problem of explaining the existence of galaxies has proved to be one of the thorniest in cosmology. By all rights, they just shouldn't be there, yet there they sit. It's hard to convey the depth of the frustration that this simple fact induces among scientists."
However, there are good reasons to believe that God, the one who created the universe itself, created the galaxies in our universe. One reason is their distribution.
The galaxies in our universe are not evenly distributed throughout it.[5,6] Like an onion, the galaxies are arranged in spherical layers around a center point.[7,8] They are arranged in alternating layers of high distribution and low distribution. Basically, an alternating pattern of many galaxies, followed by barely any galaxies, and then many galaxies again, and so on.
In The Astrophysical Journal, astronomers Tifft and Cocke wrote:
"There is now very firm evidence that redshifts of galaxies are quantized ... "
This is a picture of a two-dimensional slice of this giant spherical onion-like structure (every point is a galaxy) from the Sloan Digital Sky Survey:
Physicist and cosmologist John Hartnett writes:
"In these maps, the galaxy density seems to oscillate (decrease and increase periodically) with distance, hence the circular structures.
This spatial galaxy density variation therefore results from the fact that galaxies are preferentially found at certain discrete distances."
The Journal of Astrophysics and Astronomy published a study by astronomers Napier and Guthrie that said:
"The phenomenon is easily seen by eye and apparently cannot be ascribed to statistical artifacts, selection procedures or flawed reduction techniques."
What's interesting is that we're right near the center of this galaxy structure. John Hartnett writes:
"The small dots, each representing a galaxy, appear to form into enormous concentric structures centred on the middle (or the tip of the 'pizza slice'), where our galaxy is located. ... This means we are located at the centre of concentric great spherical shells, on which the galaxies are located, that seem to be equally spaced with a separation of about one hundred million light-years."
Physicist and cosmologist Russell Humphreys points out:
" ... the probability of our galaxy being so close to the centre of the cosmos by accident is less than one out of a trillion."
Hartnett points out:
"This is not likely to be a coincidence - but rather, the result of deliberate design."
 Michael J. West, Patrick Côté, Ronald O. Marzke & Andrés Jordán, "Reconstructing galaxy histories from globular clusters," Nature 427:31–35, (January 1, 2004); http://www.nature.co...ature02235.html
 Trimble, Virginia, and Aschwanden, Markus J., "Astrophysics in 2000," Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific 113(787):1025–1114, (September, 2001); http://www.jstor.org.../10.1086/322844
 James Trefil, The Dark Side of the Universe (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1988), p. 3, 55.
 Evidence that God created the universe: https://www.facebook...476598352430246
 W.G. Tifft and W.J. Cocke, "Global redshift quantization," The Astrophysical Journal 287:492–502, (December 15, 1984); http://adsabs.harvar...ApJ...287..492T
 John G. Hartnett, Koichi Hirano, "Galaxy redshift abundance periodicity from Fourier analysis of number counts N(z) using SDSS and 2dF GRS galaxy surveys," Astrophysics and Space Science 318(1, 2):13–24, (2008); http://arxiv.org/abs/0711.4885
 W. Napier and B. Guthrie, "Quantized redshifts: a status report," Journal of Astrophysics and Astronomy 18:455–463, (1997); http://www.ias.ac.in.../18/455-463.pdf
 John G. Hartnett, "Fourier Analysis of the Large Scale Spatial Distribution of Galaxies in the Universe," 2nd Crisis in Cosmology Conference, CCC-2. ASP Conference Series, Vol. 413, Proceedings of the conference held 7-11 September 2008, at Port Angeles, Washington, USA. Edited by Frank Potter. San Francisco, Astronomical Society of the Pacific, 2009., p.77; http://aspbooks.org/...r/413-0077.html
 Koichi Hirano, Kiyoshi Kawabata, Zen Komiya, "Spatial Periodicity of Galaxy Number Counts, CMB Anisotropy, and SNIa Hubble Diagram Based on the Universe Accompanied by a Non-Minimally Coupled Scalar Field," Astrophysics and Space Science 315:53, (2008); http://arxiv.org/abs/0804.4240
 J. G. Hartnett, "Where are we in the universe?" Journal of Creation 24(2):105–107, (August, 2010); http://creation.com/...ion-in-universe
 J. G. Hartnett, Starlight, Time and the New Physics (2nd ed., 2010), p. 79–81; http://usstore.creat...ted-p-1015.html
 Russell Humphreys, "Our galaxy is the centre of the universe, 'quantized' redshifts show," Journal of Creation 16(2):95–104, (August, 2002); http://creation.com/...-redshifts-show