Extreme Weather GSM 

“Beyond Exceptional” Snowstorm Hits the Alps: Austrian Village Literally Buried

An extensive and strong upper-level ridge has developed over the North Atlantic, blocking the westerly zonal flow towards the European continent–a phenomenon found to increase during times of low solar activity (such as we’re experiencing now).

A particularly dangerous situation was expected to develop across the Alps on Sunday, December 6th, according to severe-weather.eu, and the deep trough certainly didn’t disappoint.

More than 2 meters (6.6 feet) of global warming goodness buried parts of the Alps on Sunday, with another meter+ forecast overnight into Monday.

As a result, avalanche warnings were raised to their maximum level. In addition, there are currently no trains running on the Brenner Pass between Austria and Italy. And many passes and highways have also been blocked, reports en24news.com.

Power outages persist across the Italian portion of Tyrol, according to the region’s civil defense. Some 1,400 firefighters have been dispatched since Sunday morning to assist with the disruption.

While in the Austrian section of the Alps, the village of Prägraten was literally buried under “beyond exceptional” snowfall over the weekend, with at least four houses disappearing.

The snow began falling Saturday, and proved relentless:

Snowfall in Prägraten, Austria.
Snowfall continued in Prägraten, Austria.

“Creaking [roof] beams” were soon reported as the record-breaking snow continued to mount. And it wasn’t long before a number of buildings had been compromised, with roofs, doors and windows unable to hold back the weight:

Buildings across Prägraten and Tyrol, Austria compromised by snow.
Buildings across Prägraten and Tyrol, Austria compromised by snow.

Miraculously no one was injured, but some 100 people had to be evacuated.

Residents across the region are urged to stay indoors.

Although not everyone heeded the advice:

In the news today, the UK Met Office warns that by the year 2040 snowfall across England will be a thing of the past–having originally told us back in 2000 that “within a few years winter snowfall will become a very rare and exciting event”–one in along list of blunders these charlatans never address.

Also unaddressed is yet another doomsday prophesy whose clock is about to uneventfully expire: we were also told the Alps will be snow free by 2025, but following this weekend’s record-breaking accumulations that hardly looks likely. As David Birch succinctly writes on Twitter: “Do me a favour…”

The COLD TIMES are returning, the mid-latitudes are REFREEZING in line with historically low solar activitycloud-nucleating Cosmic Rays, and a meridional jet stream flow.

Both NOAA and NASA appear to agree, if you read between the lines, with NOAA saying we’re entering a ‘full-blown’ Grand Solar Minimum in the late-2020s, and NASA seeing this upcoming solar cycle (25) as “the weakest of the past 200 years”, with the agency correlating previous solar shutdowns to prolonged periods of global cooling here.

Furthermore, we can’t ignore the slew of new scientific papers stating the immense impact The Beaufort Gyre could have on the Gulf Stream, and therefore the climate overall.

Prepare accordingly— learn the facts, relocate if need be, and grow your own.

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Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift

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One Thought to ““Beyond Exceptional” Snowstorm Hits the Alps: Austrian Village Literally Buried”

  1. AZ1971


    The latest report reads quite indifferent to the massive snow totals, up to 3 meters of snow with some parts of the SE Alps looking forward to another 50-80 cm of snow yet to come. I’ve noticed that blockbuster snowfall totals are not reported with the fervent rigor of lesser amounts, although I can understand that as a skiing website “fresh” powder is all the rage for the enthusiast. Yet having a solid base for the season to last well into the spring months—as well as replenish the pistes and glaciers—is fundamentally important to there even being a skiing season. And with exceptional snows such as this, having a number of them over the course of the winter months will go a long way towards rebuilding the snowpack and glaciers that are disappearing in the Alps … all around, a good thing.

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