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Britain’s Oldest Patch of Snow “Survived” the Summer of 2019

According to climate-bait rags such as the Guardian, the supposedly accelerating ‘climate crisis’ has made Scotland’s ‘Sphinx’ more vulnerable in recent years.

‘The UK’s oldest and most permanent patch of snow is safely buried under a duvet of fresh snow and will live to see another spring,’ reads the opening lines of a pathetically pandering piece from

The Sphinx is an icy pocket situated in an isolated corrie on Britain’s third highest mountain, Braeriach, in the Scottish Cairngorms range. Affectionately known by walkers as “Scotland’s glacier,” record books reveal the patch has only ever completely melted on eight occasions in the past 300 years — in 1933, 1953, 1959, 1996, 2003, 2006, 2017 and 2018.

Image result for little ice age dates
(Fig. 1) solar irradiance since 1500

Earth’s climate has been steadily warming for a number of centuries, since the end of the Little Ice Age.

Fig. 1 (above) depicts solar output (a good proxy for global temps) since 1500. Looking at the data, how would you expect the Sphinx to perform since the early 1700s, when records began?

If you’re going to blame its recent melt on man-made ‘global heating’ then you’re required to ignore a heck a lot of historical and proxy data. But another simpler problem arises, too — why did Scotland’s Glacier melt in 1933, 1953 and 1959? And then why the melt-hiatus during the 60s, 70s and 80s?

Solar activity (fig. 1) holds the key.

It’s all there for those able to piece things together for themselves.

But for those who need to be led, the politicized ‘climate crisis’-path has been well-lit for you, just as the next glacial advance begins knocking at the door — a period due to kick-in proper next year (2020), according to Prof. Valentina Zharkova (among many others).

The lower-latitudes are once again refreezing, in line with historically low solar activity.

NASA has recently revealed this upcoming solar cycle (25) will be “the weakest of the past 200 years,” and they’ve correlated previous solar shutdowns to prolonged periods of global cooling here.

Our future is one of ever-descending COLD — prepare accordingly — grow your own.

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3 Thoughts to “Britain’s Oldest Patch of Snow “Survived” the Summer of 2019”

  1. Nigel Rudlin

    I sent a letter to the Epoch times yesterday asking them to check you guys out and start reporting the other side of the story. You might get contacted .

  2. Richard England

    The term ‘Always follow the money’, is very revealing!

  3. Anonymous

    I suspect the coicidence between solar irradiance and global temperatures is a correlation rather then a causation with the former correlating with the beating magnetic fields of the sun which is the real (or major) cause of the temperature deltas on the approximately 400 year cycle.

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