Don't make me laugh! There are millions of Christians who love science, and many eminently qualified scientists who are also Christians, working in various disciplines of science - including genetics and environmental issues! Let a renowned scientist answer. What you have asked is, basically, the theme of his new book (details below).
He starts by clearing up a grave misunderstanding people today have, about science and religion being 'opposites'. The words "science and scientist have Latin origins in the verb 'scio' = 'I know'. Whether we know Latin or not, the complex associations built in our minds by language will have linked science implicitly with a claim to knowledge, even before we read that etymology points towards those connections. But 'scientists' were not always so called: we know that the word was coined around 1830 - probably by William Whewell, the polymathematical master of Trinity College, Cambridge. Before then if any collective expression were used for those who made it their business to examine the heavens or to explore the chemical properties of gases or the distribution of different rocks and the varieties of flora and fauna on the Earth, that expression would be 'natural philosopher'. The etymology could not be more different; the older name replaces the Latin 'scio' with the two Greek words, 'philia' and 'sophia', for love and wisdom. Ask yourself: what happens to our image of science if we replace in our minds its word-label, 'I know' with 'I love wisdom to do with natural things'? Instead of a triumphal knowledge-claim we have a rather humbler search, together with more than a hint of delight. We also have as a goal something deeper than pure knowledge, in the wisdom that surrounds and supports it."
He then goes on to show how the wisdom literature in the Bible has to do with delighting in discovering God's created order, and how to live in harmony with it. The Bible book of Job is plumbed, in depth, to discover what all the talk about chaos and suffering means, in light of how God designed our cosmos. This is the wisdom that God urged Job to discover - and which we, too can discover, when we take God into account when exploring what is nowadays called 'science'. Christians should be 'natural philosophers', just as scientists are. We have much in common.
Get the book, for it will open your eyes to the unity between scientific discovery and discoveries of faith! It is written by a scientist who is also a Christian, and who lays out the hypothesis of melding science and biblical faith to give to scientific endeavour a special significance in the larger narrative of humanity's experience of pain and hopes for the healing of a broken world. This is the wisdom of God as discovered through what once was called 'natural philosophy' but which is now called 'science'.
Faith & Wisdom in Science by Tom McLeish, pp 25-6 (Oxford University Press, 2014) See also Inventing the Universe: Why we can't stop talking about Science, Faith and God - Alister McGrath, Hodder & Stoughton (2015)