Crop Loss Extreme Weather GSM 

Record Summer Chills Engulf the U.S., More Historic Cold and Snow Batter Brazil, as the Sun remains ‘Blank’ for the Third Consecutive Day

It may be mid-summer, but a polar invasion is forecast to blast much of the United States this weekend.

By sunrise Saturday, the mercury is expected to tumble into the 40s (sub 10C) across much of Upstate New York — such readings would break or at least near all-time low-temperature records for the final day of July.

The city of Binghamton is forecast to reach 47F (8.3C) and usurp its previous July 31 benchmark by a full 2 degrees Fahrenheit, according to National Weather Service (NWS) data.

Other nearby cities could be on the brink of a cold record, too:

Syracuse is expected to reach 50F (10C) — just 2F off the old record set in way back in 1965 (solar minimum of cycle 19).

And Albany also has a chance of breaking it’s July 31 low of 49F (9.4C).

The entire Northeast is incredibly cold right now, and records have already been tumbling: according to, a total of 9 daily low temperature records fell across the region over the past 24 hours alone:

This Northeast being so frigid right now is explained, paradoxically, by the West being hot.

According to Accuweather meteorologist Paul Walker, the “heat dome” parked above the West and western Plains is halting the normal flow of warm air from west to east across the country; basically, polar air from Canada is able to ‘slip around’ the heat dome and slide into the NE: “That has brought down cooler-than-normal air for Upstate New York,” added Walker.

This chilly setup has been around a number of days now, and it is expected to extend into next week.

There has been much made of Upstate New York’s warmer-than-average July, but putting it into perspective, Binghamton’s toasty summer -so far- doesn’t even see it enter the top 20, while Buffalo is only on for its ninth warmest July — these are hardly signs of the AGW catastrophe the MSM is always so keen to associate with any reading above average.

And now, as highlighted above, we have record summer COLD invading the region.

Such chills are typical of early October, not late July– and they aren’t just confined to the Northeast either, far from it.

South Dakota was forecast temperature departures 20C below the average overnight Friday (see GFS run below), meaning cold records will almost certainly have tumbled here, too:

GFS 2m Temperature Anomalies (C) Friday night [].

And looking elsewhere, and further ahead, the majority of the CONUS can expect below average lows well into next month…

GFS 2m Temperature Anomalies (C) July 31 – Aug 7 [].

…this is in spite the official Climate Prediction Center calling for a “warmer than normal” August:

However, NOAA are among the biggest warm-mongers on the planet.

They claim EVERY month is going to be hotter than average.

Remember their call for February, 2021? It was supposed to be warmer than normal across the CONUS; but in reality, the U.S. went on to suffer its coldest Feb since 1989, millions lost power, and a total 702 people died in Texas alone.

And a similar scenario played out in April, as well:

Every official forecast made by a government body needs to be taken with a huge grain of salt.

These agencies have agendas.

Their models are skewed to warmth.

And they lie.


More Record Cold Strikes Brazil

Rare snow and subzero cold continues to strike vast regions of South America.

In Urupema, Brazil the thermometer sank to -8.9C (16F) on Friday morning, surpassing the -8.6C (16.5F) registered the previous day in Bom Jardim da Serra — both were record lows for the respective municipalities–both of which are located within the state of Santa Catarina.

As is often the case, Brazil’s lowest temperatures were logged in the mountains; however, the values across the lower elevations were equally jaw-dropping: Ponte Alta do Norte saw a minimum of -6.5C (20.3F), while Curitibanos suffered -6.6C (20.1F).

In addition, the thermometer at the Aurora station, located in the Caravaggio district of Nova Venezuela, registered an all-time low of 1.8C (35.2F) on Friday, July 30, 2021.

Unprecedented snow also continues to blanket large parts of the nation:

Brazil gets snow and ice, surprising residents | News | DW | 30.07.2021
Freezing lows and rare snows hit areas of Brazil, such as the southern state of Rio Grande do Sul.

The substantial snowfalls left many residents mesmerized, including truck driver Iodor Goncalves Marques:

“I am 62 years old and had never seen the snow, you know? To see nature’s beauty is something indescribable.”

More than 40 cities in the state of Rio do Sul have seen winter precipitation over the past few days, with at least 33 municipalities receiving snow:

The Antarctic air mass struck Brazil’s global agricultural powerhouse, decimating coffee, sugarcane and orange crops:

Additionally, the inclement conditions have led to authorities doing what they can to limit suffering among Brazil’s homeless.

“Last night, the cold was so bad that we lit a lighter in our hands to warm up, but it didn’t do anything,” said one local homeless woman. “Yesterday was painful,” she continued.

Unfortunately, the situation isn’t expected to improve as July draws to a close:

GFS 2m Temperature Anomalies (C) July 30 -31 [].

The Sun remains ‘Blank’ for the Third Consecutive Day

For the third day in a row, the sun is ‘blank’–no sunspots are peppering the Earth-facing solar disk.

Solar Cycle 25 is spluttering as July comes to an end, which is indicative of the historically deep solar minimum (of SC24, the weakest cycle of the past 100+ years) that our host star is working to drag itself out of.

However, the quiet isn’t expected to last long.

According to farside images from NASA’s STEREO-A spacecraft, a new sunspot appears set to rotate over the sun’s eastern limb over the next few days:

Despite a few outliers calling for a ‘record strong‘ solar cycle 25, so far, at least, the consensus is winning: SC25 remains on track to be another historically weak one (similar to SC24), and the past three ‘spotless’ days only adds further supports to this…

The COLD TIMES are returning, the mid-latitudes are REFREEZING, in line with the great conjunction, historically low solar activitycloud-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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7 Thoughts to “Record Summer Chills Engulf the U.S., More Historic Cold and Snow Batter Brazil, as the Sun remains ‘Blank’ for the Third Consecutive Day”

  1. Art

    With cold heavy air in both hemispheres the heat in the NW US is most likely a result of mechanical compression.

  2. Hello

    I’m a new subscriber.

    Great information BUT I get lost in the abbreviations eg GSM, etc

    Can you supply, say a popup, that gives the full wording each time an abbreviation is used

    1. Gavin Shaw

      GSM – Grand Solar Minimum
      AGW – Anthropogenic Global

  3. Gavin Shaw

    It’s August 1st today, 12:00 noon right now, and 78F outside. This is BEYOND abnormal for NE Oklahoma. 78F is about 20-25F BELOW the norm for this time of year. It also rained last night, which is abnormal as well. Usually by this time everything is shriveling up and turning brown, but it’s greener than ever this year.

  4. Ice Age Right Sizing and Biodigital-Convergence Now.Info

    I think that one lesson that we have all learned over the past year is that during a global engineered health crisis theatre you really want to be some place where you can simply be left alone.

  5. Deb

    Gavin, The summer rain pattern shifted in Missouri maybe ten years ago. It used to get dry and brown in August, but now people are mowing lawns until October.
    And I must now concede an earlier point to you. Remember the blue stuff on the map? I believe we reached our peak temp for the summer a couple of days ago with a high of 95.We usually have a week or two of high 90’s on up to 100.
    I don’t miss it, but I’m thinking I better get that wood stove installed before winter.

    1. Gavin Shaw

      Well, within my lifetime, the months of late May through early September have always seen steady temperatures in the 90s and 100s in my part of OK. The climax of those high temperatures has always taken place in August. Lately though we’ve been experiencing these strange “waves” of unusual cool temperatures. I noticed it last year and that’s what got me involved in the climate conversation. There is definitely noticeable terrestrial cooling going on, at least where I live.

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