Perhaps you can answer this question then.
What is the mechanism that prevents all of those micro-evolutionary mutations from adding up to macro-evolution?
How does an organism know when to stop micro-ing in order to prevent a macro? What is the specific mechanism to account for that?
Nice trick. You can't explain a "mechanism" that doesn't exist in the first place.
There is no example of any one kind of thing changing into another kind of thing. Period. The Coelacanth was said to be an example of a fish with "vestigial limbs" - and they thought it was extinct for 30+ million years, as I recall. And then...WOOPS!...they find them still living off the waters of Madigascar. (Yes, I know that evolutionists argue that evolution of one thing into another thing doesn't necessarily mean the original thing disappears.) Then they haul out the so-called "Darwin Fish" as transitional between land and water...yet I can show you "walking fish" and mudskippers that are alive today. But they haven't turned into anything else.
Irreducible complexity broke it, for me. And I should qualify that I am not at all of the belief that evolution discounts faith or vice-versa. I simply use my intellect to sift the evidence and decide what best fits - what seems most compelling. Something like the eye does not work without all the components involved. "Light sensing" cells of some kind on the surface of some early water-dwelling life form need a connection to the brain. There is no benefit to such a mutation in any early stage without all the follow-on - the neural connection to the brain, etc. It's crap theory, and there's crap evidence, though I have read some scientific papers about it that wreaked of desperation, to the point of inducing belly-laughs.
Sorry, I just don't buy it. And I don't need to be expert in all the sciences involved to form an opinion based on a survey of the literature that I've read anymore than a person watching football needs to be a player or a coach to know when some a@@hat ref makes a bad call.
"Who Moved The Stone?", "The Case for Christ", and a number of other deeper, more scholarly tracts led me to re-examine the Christian faith. On the flip side, sifting the evidence for "macroevolution" and arguments that sometimes fall under what is now called "intelligent design", led me to the conclusion that there is little to no evidence supporting the idea that one thing changes into another thing no matter how many iterations it goes through. The things evolutionists point to can be found living today. That would tend to belie the evolutionist argument.
Oh, and I'm not a "Young Earth Creationist" who thinks the planet is six thousand years old, either, nor do I believe that Noah's Flood literally covered the entire earth up to and above Mt. Everest. I don't discount science, I just want everyone to play fair and be honest.