Extreme Weather GSM 

UK Suffers Freezing Lows and Rare September Snows, Severe Early-Season Snowstorm Strikes Iceland, + “Unseasonal Snow” Kills two Trekkers in Northern India

Northern Hemisphere snow cover is building early this season, just as a bout of historically low solar activity predicts…

UK Suffers Freezing Lows and Rare September Snows

After a relatively mild month, September in the UK is being capped-off with freezing lows and rare snows — another example of the ‘swings between extremes‘ expected during times of reduced solar output.

The mercury across the home nations has tumbled well-below the seasonal average this week.

On Wednesday, temperatures in Kilbrace, Scotland plunged to -0.7C (30.7F) and delivered the first frost of the season.

Accompanying the cold has been rare September snow, most notably across the higher elevations — both Ben Nevis and the Cairngorm plateau have registered totals of between 5 to 10cm (2 to 4 inches)–incredibly rare totals for September.

Image
Dusting of September snow on Ben Nevis.


Arctic air hasn’t just been confined to northern regions, either — the chill has been felt nationwide:

GFS 2m Temp Anomalies (C) Thurs, Sept 30 [tropicaltidbits.com].


Looking ahead, further unseasonable lows and early snows are in the forecast as the calendar flips to October.

Another 10cm (4 inches) could settle Saturday through Sunday in Scotland–but also note those record-threatening early-season dumps across the Alps, the Pyrenees, and Scandinavia (shown below). These are mouth-dropping totals, and comfortably put to bed those absurd IPCC fairy tales of no more snow: “milder winter temperatures will reduced heavy snowstorms”.

GFS Total Snowfall (cm) Sept 30 – Oct 16 [tropicaltidbits.com].


Winter is encroaching early in Europe.

Given the current energy shortages, this does not bode well.

Prepare.


Severe, Early-Season Snowstorm Strikes Iceland

Let’s not forget ‘the Land of Fire and Ice’ in all this — Iceland has suffered truly astonishing snow totals this week.

Rescue workers were called out more than 100 times on Tuesday, reports Morgunblaðið, as a severe snowstorm pummeled northern and western parts of the island with high winds and blizzard-like conditions.

Most of the calls involved drivers whose vehicles were stuck in the unseasonable snow.

Rescue team at work yesterday.
Rescue team at work [ICE-SAR].


“We would have liked to see people heed the repeated warnings yesterday, stressing that no travel was advised,” said Davíð Már Bjarnason, media representative for ICE-SAR, the Icelandic Association for Search and Rescue.

“In the afternoon, there were reports of drivers in the most surprising of places,” he added.

“We didn’t expect people to be traveling in the highlands in this kind of weather.”

In Northwest Iceland, a bus skidded off the road near the Heggstaðanes exit.

All 37 passenger on board escaped without injury and were quickly transported to safety at a nearby hotel.

A bus skided off the road in Hrútafjörður [ICE-SAR].

In Siglufjörður, firefighters and rescue workers were called out when basements flooded.

Trees were uprooted in some areas, and power lines came down in North Iceland, leading to power outages for many.

According to meteorologist Einar Sveinbjörnsson, at the Icelandic Met Office, Tuesday’s storm was unusual in two ways:

“What is special and unusual is that the low pressure area traveled from east to west. It is not unheard of, but much more commonly, they travel the other way, from the southwest and across the country.”

The second unusual thing was just how ridiculously early such an extreme wintry storm hit the island, added Sveinbjörnsson.

The heavy snow even resulted in five avalanches across Iceland this week, adding to the six avalanches registered last week — this is unheard of so soon in the season, and hints of a doozy of a winter to come.

Looking to mid-October (shown below), the snowy picture looks set to continue:

GFS Snowfall (inches) Sept 30 – Oct 16 (Iceland located top-right) [tropicaltidbits.com].


Also note the heavy accumulations expected on Greenland, which will continue 1) it’s healthy start to the SMB season, and 2) the island’s substantial snow and ice gains registered since 2016.

Climate is cyclic, never linear — trends change.


“Unseasonal Snow” Kills two Trekkers in Northern India — Fourteen more still Stranded

Two mountaineers died on the Khemenger glacier in Spiti valley, India this week after unexpected cold and snow set in. Members from the Indo-Tibetan Border Police and army have been sent to rescue a further fourteen that remain trapped.

The 18-strong group included 6 six trekkers from the Arete mountaineering club, 11 porters, and one sherpa.

Two trekkers, Abhijit Banik and one porter, successfully descended the mountain and informed local rescue workers that two people have died and that another fourteen remain stranded on the 5,884 meter- (19,300 feet)-high mountain.

It is thought that it will take three days to reach the trapped members of the group, who are reportedly stuck in deep snow.

Spiti deputy commissioner Neeraj Kumar said two rescue teams have been sent up the mountain, and are expected to reach the trekkers by Friday.

Kumar added: “The two trekkers reportedly died due to cold weather conditions as there was unseasonal snow in the high-altitude region.”


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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Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift

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8 Thoughts to “UK Suffers Freezing Lows and Rare September Snows, Severe Early-Season Snowstorm Strikes Iceland, + “Unseasonal Snow” Kills two Trekkers in Northern India”

  1. JP M

    Keep up the great work!

  2. Linda Sewell

    Snow on the San Francisco Peaks in Arizona 9/29/2021

  3. Archivarius - GrinchWatch

    Comment from: Corbett article:
    https://www.corbettreport.com/everything-is-connected/

    fruitdoctor says:
    09/30/2021 at 12:48 am

    Here is even more about Greta and the transhumanism [“climate”] agenda:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yl5APfl06d0

    https://www.theguardian.com/environment/ng-interactive/2021/sep/25/greta-thunberg-i-really-see-the-value-of-friendship-apart-from-the-climate-almost-nothing-else-matters

    And making the connection of Greta Thornberg with the global elite families is this fascinating article by Miles Mathis:
    http://mileswmathis.com/greta.pdf
    All the above should be enough to close the case on Greta, and I still haven’t even touched on the biggest jaw-dropper about her. She is related to the Nobel Prize-winning scientist Svante Arrhenius. Never heard of him? Don’t worry, Wikipedia will clue you in: Arrhenius, in 1896, was the first to use basic principles of physical chemistry to calculate estimates of the extent to which increases in atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) will increase Earth’s surface temperature through the greenhouse effect. These calculations
    led him to conclude that human-caused CO2 emissions, from fossil-fuel burning and other combustion processes, are large enough to cause global warming. This conclusion has been extensively tested, winning a place at the core of modern climate science. So Greta just happens to be related to the father of modern climate science. Seriously??

    So [now] she’s pushing the graphene oxide narrative disguised as “oil”.

  4. Archivarius

    Comment from: Corbett Report article:
    https://www.corbettreport.com/everything-is-connected/

    fruitdoctor says:
    09/30/2021 at 12:48 am

    Here is even more about Greta and the transhumanism [“climate”] agenda:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yl5APfl06d0

    https://www.theguardian.com/environment/ng-interactive/2021/sep/25/greta-thunberg-i-really-see-the-value-of-friendship-apart-from-the-climate-almost-nothing-else-matters

    And making the connection of Greta Thornberg with the global elite families is this fascinating article by Miles Mathis:
    http://mileswmathis.com/greta.pdf
    All the above should be enough to close the case on Greta, and I still haven’t even touched on the biggest jaw-dropper about her. She is related to the Nobel Prize-winning scientist Svante Arrhenius. Never heard of him? Don’t worry, Wikipedia will clue you in: Arrhenius, in 1896, was the first to use basic principles of physical chemistry to calculate estimates of the extent to which increases in atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) will increase Earth’s surface temperature through the greenhouse effect. These calculations led him to conclude that human-caused CO2 emissions, from fossil-fuel burning and other combustion processes, are large enough to cause global warming. This conclusion has been extensively tested, winning a place at the core of modern climate science. So Greta just happens to be related to the father of modern climate science. Seriously??

    So [now] she’s pushing the graphene oxide narrative disguised as “oil”.

  5. Colin MacDonald

    Wouldn’t get too e Ben excited about the snow on Ben Nevis, average temperatures here at the beginning of October are somewhere below 4 Celsius, in other words typical of January in London, in fact, it can snow up there any time of the year, though July snow is rare. Snow in settled parts of Iceland on the other hand…

    1. matt dalby

      Your correct that late September snow on Ben Nevis isn’t that unusual, however the main point is that if the world was suffering from catastrophic warming such snow should be nearly impossible by now.

      1. Greg in NZ

        1 October, New Zealand: snow, sub-zero temps, and widespread FROST, in both main islands… the joys of ‘spring’ in a ‘warming’ world.

      2. P. J. Flanders

        Good point, Matt.

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