Not a single statement or reason you have made here is consistent with evolution theory.
Let's see if you support that accusation.
The very idea of evolution is based on the foundation prinple that, given enough time, things evolve.
Yes. But nothing is said about the "direction" evolution will take, or what traits will or will not develop. That depends entirely on the environment and what helps an organism to survive in those environments.
There are traits we can expect and traits, given certain circumstances.
For example, the trait of sight, some sort of "eyes" would likely evolve if there is light in the environment that life inhabits. That trait evolved on earth a lot
of times independently.
So there are certain traits we can anticipate
. But again, it largely depends on the environment.
And as said, the trait of "intelligent" evolved JUST ONCE (as far as we know at least) on this planet. And it remains to be seen, the future will tell, how long that trait will be present.
Species that evolve such traits sooner or later develop capabilities with which they can destroy their environment, and thus themselves also . So the trait of intelligence certainly is not without risk.
Next to that, a bazillion things can go wrong which might lead to extinction. From desease to meteorites and all natural disasters in between.
We can only take the earth as model of what kind of traits we could expect on other planets.
From the pool of traits, intelligence seems to be one of the most unlikely ones.
How you can possibly make the claim that you believe it unlikely any other planet, given there are trillions of them far older than the earth, has not evolved beyond a single cell is absurd...it is inconsistent with the entire evolutionary theory.
I take life on earth as a model to determine the likelihood of traits evolving.
Considering that the first 75% of the time that life existed on this planet multi-cellular organisms didn't exist, right out the gates it makes it more likely that if we find a planet with life on it, it will be single celled life.
But 25% is still high, so it's not that unlikely.
You however are going much much further. You take it as a certainty that intelligence would evolve.
You seem to think that evolution would roughly take the same path on all planets as it did on earth.
This is not the case at all. The direction of evolution is determined by the environment. If the alien environment is not conducive for multi-celled life, it won't be happening. Or it might happen and not survive.
What we find in fact is that you lack of an explanation as to why we have not found any other intelligent life (or evidence it it at least) further supports the creation view.
It's you who's claiming that not finding out life intelligent life somehow supports the creation view.
That is your claim. It's you that needs to explain that.
I don't see how it follows, so I don't accept it. Upto you to support your claim.