This was a busy week for the weather books: following on from the thousands of new low temperature records –including the U.S. setting its coldest-ever temp this early in the season– the past week has also laid waste to the all-time record for North America’s October snow cover.
Tuesday set a new all-time record for the greatest snow cover in the U.S. during the month of October — there was, and still is, snow on the ground from Montana all the way down to Texas.
The charts speak for themselves.
Here’s the first, from Environment Canada, which reveals the unprecedented build-up of snow across the North American continent:
Some have jokingly referred to it as the new “Hockey Stick”, mocking Michael Mann’s fraudulent “departures in temp over the past 1000 years” chart which intentionally failed to identify the well-documented Medieval Warm Period (MWP).
As explained in more detail here, the IPCC needed to remove the MWP from the historical record books because the period blew apart their global warming theory: any forcing other than CO2 able to cause terrestrial warming is an inconvenient spanner in the AGW works, and so, with the help of Mann, the panel completely erased every one of them from history.
The next chart comes from NOAA. It shows October snow cover for North America + Greenland from 1967-2019.
Contrary to the AGW party line, the revealed trend is one of increasing snow cover, exponentially so in recent years:
The next dataset is provided by Rutger’s Global Snow Lab, whose map for Day 301 (or Oct 27) visualizes the staggering extent of the snowpack:
Note the impressive accumulations in Russia, too — these totals are not just confined to North America + Greenland: snow cover ACROSS the Northern Hemisphere is also at record-early levels.
Data from the Finish Meteorological Institute (shown below) backs this up.
The institute’s “Total Snow Mass for the Northern Hemisphere” chart has its first few datapoints of the 2020-21 season plotted, and what they reveal is that snow mass is holding 300 gigatons above the 1982-2012 average:
Finally, NOAA also confirms the trend of Northern Hemisphere snow cover has been increasing (shown below). Similar to the agency’s North America + Greenland chart (shown a few images up), it is revealed that solar-driven “global warming” ran from around 1980 to the mid/late 1990s, and that since then, snow cover has been rising sharply:
Furthermore, the year 2020 is now expected to rival the record holder–1976.
Stay tuned for updates.
The snowpack is building — this is how glaciers form, this is how ice ages begin.
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