If incredulity and skepticism weren't natural human instincts, faith would not be hard at all. But they are, so it is.
For the rest of you, perhaps you haven't asked the right questions.
For me it's just too obvious to think that the nature of the universe lends itself to having things more advanced than us. where does the ladder end? maybe it doesn't. maybe as we are above ants, (which is debatable, they do seem to have a pretty perfect society, at least as far as effenciecy goes) something is above us. then something would be above whatever it is that is above us. Science hasn't ruled out God, and history hasn't ruled out many things that have been documented in the bible. some things certainly shouldn't be taken as literal (imo, I don't believe all life was wiped out in a flood etc)
tl;dr science and God aren't exclusive.
The problem people get in is a fanatical need for answers. If science doesn't provide them, they turn to God, and the history of religious belief has been the cycle in that order, with God ever retreating into the gaps where science hasn't or can't penetrate. "Faith" was never an issue for people before science. Every new day was a miracle. Every lightning strike a warning. Droughts were a sign of displeasure. The Bible -- the Old Testament especially -- still deals with God this way. God creates the universe from nothing, yet needs Adam's rib to make Eve. He goes looking for Abraham in a village and can't find him (!). Speaks from a burning bush. Carves his mandates into tablets. Sends plagues against Egypt. The New Testament is somewhat more subtle but is still rife with miracles, of utter scientific impossibilities. Most people seem willing to reject the creation and flood stories as mythology, so why accept the virgin birth and the resurrection? Such compromises are beneath the rational mind.
Science doesn't provide all the answers, but at least it follows some kind of logical method. As for the rest, I accept that much of the universe is a mystery and some questions are fundamentally unanswerable. That seems to be a hard thing for people to do, but I've made my peace with it.
I don't think there are questions that are unanswerable. I do think we don't know how to ask them.
And to answer your first question in this thread, this isn't the "christian forum." It's the religion forum, and there's a lot that falls under that, not just your beliefs.