While a daily record-breaking 2.7 inches of snow fell upon Anchorage on Monday, April 22 (beating the previous record of 1.7 inches from April 22, 2010) that should be taken as a no indication of the city’s winter-season now in it’s closing stages.
Overall, Alaska’s 2018/19 winter-season has been an undoubtedly mild one.
In Anchorage, March 2019 went down as the third-warmest on record with an average temperature of 35.7 degrees. While Fairbanks witnessed its second shortest snowpack season since records began.
Despite the myriad of MSM headlines running with an AGW explanation, the mild and snowless Alaskan winter is exactly what we expected to see as this next Grand Solar Minimum intensifies.
Looking at NASA’s Maunder Minimum Temperature Reconstruction Map, some regions of the planet actually warm during times of global cooling — the Arctic and Alaska to name two (although ‘warm’ to the Arctic, for example, is still well-below freezing, there’s no additional melt).
And while Alaska may have been short of snow this season, the northern hemisphere as whole certainly wasn’t.
The below graph from the FMI shows the peak of the NH Total Snow Mass for the 2018/19 season:
Furthermore, Alaska’s mild and snowless winter actually goes one step further; it also exposes the latest AGW narrative shift as nonsense. Alarmists are now trying to pin the NH’s recent record-breaking snow totals on rising temperatures, an absolutely outlandish claim, and one The Last Frontier’s mild yet snowless winter of 2018/19 goes far to debunk.
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Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift