“Seldom is the public ever informed of these glaring discrepancies between basic science and what politicians and pop-scientists tell us. There is no Climate Emergency,” Dr. Roy Spencer.
India’s capital city Delhi usually experiences scorching temperatures in May.
Yesterday, however, a high of just 23.8C (74.8F) was registered — the city’s coldest May reading since 1951, and one some 16 degrees Celsius below the seasonal average.
The recent rains have also been record breaking.
According to the India Meteorological Department, the previous 24-hour rainfall record for the month of May was the 60mm received back on May 24, 1976. But Wednesday, May 19, 2021 just busted that benchmark.
“On Wednesday, the 12-hour rainfall was equivalent to the 24-hour average of May 24, 1976. As it is still raining, the 24-average for Wednesday is likely be much higher than that,” said a Met Official during yesterday afternoon.
The incessant rain, caused by cyclone Tauktae, assisted in driving down daytime temperature to their lowest maximum since 1951 at Safdarjung laboratory.
The maximum temperature remained low at most stations, reports timesofindia.com, with Jafarpur and Mungeshpur reporting the lowest at 22.6C (72.6F).
Kuldeep Srivastava, head of the Regional Weather Forecasting Center, said: “The maximum temperature dropped sharply due to the rain and cold and strong winds, plus the absence of sunlight. The remnants of cyclone Tauktae caused heavy rain in Rajastha, and moderate rain in Delhi-NCR, Haryana and western Uttar Pradesh.”
COSMIC RAYS, CLOUD SEEDING AND GLOBAL COOLING
Galactic Cosmic Rays are a mixture of high-energy photons and sub-atomic particles accelerated toward Earth by supernova explosions and other violent events in the cosmos. Solar Cosmic Rays are the same, though their source is the Sun.
Cosmic Rays hitting Earth’s atmosphere create aerosols which, in turn, seed clouds (Svensmark, et al).
This makes cosmic rays an important player in our weather and climate.
During Solar Minimum –such as the one we’re just exiting now– the Sun’s magnetic field weakens and the outward pressure of the solar wind decreases.
One of the impacts of such a setup is an influx of Cosmic Rays penetrating our planet’s atmosphere.
Moreover, what we appear to be entering here is actually Grand Solar Minimum (a multidecadal period of consistently low solar output), and if this is indeed the case then Cosmic Rays should be off headed off the charts, which is EXACTLY what researchers are starting to see:
In line with the obvious uptick in localized precipitation, increased cloud cover has another major implication for our climate.
“Clouds are the Earth’s sunshade,” explains Dr. Roy Spencer, “and if cloud cover changes for any reason, you have global warming, or global cooling.”
The upshot of our descent into this next Grand Solar Minimum will therefore be a cooling of the planet.
And we’re seeing the affects of this already.
Since the recent super-El Niño peak of 2016, global average temperatures have been nosediving, down some 0.8C from the begging of 2016 to April 2021.
All official datasets have picked up on the stark cooling:
This trend is expected to accelerate over the coming months and years as the Sun continues its relative shutdown.
The Solar Cycle we’re entering now (25) is forecast to be very similar to the historically weak cycle just gone (24), but it is expected to be just stop-off on the Sun’s descent into its next full-blown Grand Solar Minimum.
By many accounts, there will not be much of a Solar Cycle 26 to speak of.
This is the time-frame you have to prepare.
That is, if a powerful X-Flare doesn’t ‘get us’ first:
The COLD TIMES are returning, the mid-latitudes are REFREEZING, in line with the great conjunction, historically low solar activity, cloud-nucleating Cosmic Rays, and a meridional jet stream flow (among other forcings).
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