Extreme Weather GSM 

Colorado’s Snowpack stands at 473% of Normal and is “Holding on Late” — Grand Solar Minimum

After an historically snowy spring, Colorado’s snowpack currently stands at 473% of normal, with highs peaking at 846% in the San Juan Mountains, according to the Natural Resources Conservation Service.

All that snow puts to bed the knee-jerk drought concerns alarmists have been pedaling over the past year-or-so — as of this week, Colorado is now officially drought-free.

It’s instead flooding –from snowmelt– that’s the new climate catastrophe flavour of the month.

However, “snowpack is holding on late,” according to the Colorado Water Conservation Board. As we enter June, only 38% of the statewide snowpack has melted. The process was “significantly” slowed in May as winter-like conditions returned to the state — the snowpack percentage actually rose last week.


But that isn’t necessarily good news when it comes to runoff, explains the Conservation Board, as a late snowpack actually “significantly increases the risk of snowmelt-flooding as a much higher amount of snow is still available to melt as the state heads into the much warmer month of June“.

Historically, major flooding in Colorado has occurred solely as a result of heavy rains, without the help of snowmelt — this year looks set to be an exception.


Our star is shutting down (relatively), as it transitions into its next Grand Solar Minimum cycle.

The cold times are returning.

Snowpacks are building.

Prepare.


GSM + Pole Shift

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12 Thoughts to “Colorado’s Snowpack stands at 473% of Normal and is “Holding on Late” — Grand Solar Minimum”

  1. Kyle Johnson

    Why does the graph show Wyoming snow pack?

    1. Cap Allon

      Which graph is that?

      I read Colorado — tell me I haven’t gone crazy…?

      1. Anonymous

        WY = water year

      2. Kyle Johnson

        All the lines on the graph are labeled WY

      3. Daniel Ryan

        WY stands for whole year, not Wyoming.

    2. Anonymous

      WY is not Wyoming, WY=Winter Year

    3. Anonymous

      WY= water year, not Wyoming.

    4. Chris Boerner

      “WY” = “Water Year”, not Wyoming

    5. Alan Jacquemotte

      It looks like WY2016 – WY2019 along the bottom of the chart refer to Weather Years (as opposed to Calendar Years) which apparently run from October to September. Not Wyoming.

    6. Phoenix44

      Are you looking at the “WY”? I try think that’s Winter Year. The title says Colorado.

  2. John

    If Al Gore visits it’s “Katey bar the door”.

  3. Andrea Silverthorne

    It has nothing to do with the sun and everything to do with our methabe burden. Methane is the gas of the ice age. It makes its hydrate on the sky.

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