Climate Extreme Same As 100 Years Ago – Due to Climate Change. Part II.

We reported last month how the weather in Iraq was the same as it was 100 years ago, due to climate change.

According to Planet Ark – “your daily guide to helping the planet” – people in China are also suffering from harsh winter weather, the likes of which have not been seen for 100 years, also because of climate change.

The China Meteorological Administration said the weather was the coldest in 100 years in central Hubei and Hunan provinces, going by the total number of consecutive days of average temperature less than 1 degree Celsius (33.8 degrees Fahrenheit). But it expected brighter weather ahead, though fog could become a problem and temperatures at night would likely still be below freezing, slowing the thaw. “It is still necessary to remain alert for possible low temperatures, frozen rain, snow, freezing and heavy fog,” said administration head Zheng Guoguang. He added the cold snap had caught the country off guard, in an area unprepared for such heavy snow. But climate change could see more extremes in weather in China, Zheng warned. 

When will the world sit up and listen? If climate change isn’t stopped soon, we’ll see more extremes of weather like there were 100 years ago, possibly even 200 years. Possibly even 300 years ago. Maybe even 500 or 600 years ago.

People who deny that the climate is changing, in spite of the clear evidence emerging that it is the same as it was 100 years ago, are either probably sponsored by oil companies, or have been deliberately misinformed by twisted science from people who probably have been. Now, the evidence is mounting up bigger than a snowdrift. This very cold weather proves that the planet is getting hotter than it ever has been before, once and for all.

H/T: Benny Peiser.

3 thoughts on “Climate Extreme Same As 100 Years Ago – Due to Climate Change. Part II.”

  1. You may have also noted that the during the Superbowl in Arizona the roof was closed because of record precipitation. There is currently record precipitation in the Southwest.

    This is congruent with the predictions of the Bailo model which believes that there will be increased precipitation in the Southwest, Sahara and other regions as a beneficial side effect of global warming.

    The Bailo model entirely disagrees with the IPCC about flooding (in fact, it predicts a sea level decrease).

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