Temperatures sank historically low across parts of British Columbia over the weekend, to levels never-before-seen in the cities of Kelowna and Summerland since record keeping began in 1899.
That’s right, in what we’ve been led to believe is a linearly warming world on the brink of a heat-induced apocalypse, large parts of Canada are the coldest we’ve ever known them to be for the time of year.
It was so cold on Sunday, reports kelownanow.com, that the city of Kelowna’s daily high of 12.8C shattered a 108-year-old temperature record for the date’s lowest-high temperature since records began in 1899 (actually breaking an older record than the one Electroverse reported on yesterday), with Kelowna’s previous top-spot for the lowest-max on June 14 being the 15C set in 1912.
Kelowna wasn’t the only record-cold spot in the Okanagan on Sunday, as Penticton, Summerland, and Vernon all busted records as well.
In fact, Summerland, just like Kelowna, also toppled a daily record low-max from 1912 on Sunday, June 14 — its reading of 13.4C was enough to comfortably bust the 13.9C set 108 years ago (the Centennial/Glassberg Minimum).
Even NASA agrees, in part at least, with their forecast for this upcoming solar cycle (25) seeing it as “the weakest of the past 200 years,” with the agency correlating previous solar shutdowns to prolonged periods of global cooling here.
Prepare for the COLD — learn the facts, relocate if need be, and grow your own.
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Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift