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Author Topic: Global Warming is WITH US  (Read 29787 times)

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Re: Global Warming is WITH US
« Reply #1650 on: February 21, 2019, 05:34:50 pm »
Support CleanTechnica’s work via donations on Patreon or PayPal!

Or just go buy a cool t-shirt, cup, baby outfit, bag, or hoodie.

February 20th, 2019 by Michael Barnard 

We have a foot of snow on the front stoop as I type.

No drought today, tonight or tamale.......

Best regards   

🤔 🔥 Arid-zona under Catastrophic Climate Change

"We have a foot of snow on the front stoop as I type.", as in ALL of Arizona or even 20% of Arizona?

As to DROUGHT, if you really, honestly, think that Arizona, AND THE ENTIRE SOUTHWEST AS A WHOLE, has not been in a DROUGHT for several YEARS, you 🐟 must be living at the bottom of one of Arizona's lakes. Spare me the personal denialist anecdotes, please.

Global Warming Is Fueling Arizona’s Monstrous Monsoons


As the climate changes, Arizona’s monsoon rainfall is becoming more intense even as daily average rainfall in parts of the state has decreased, according to a new study. Increasingly, extreme storms threaten the region with more severe floods and giant dust storms called haboobs.

Arizona haboob

Read more:

This is the REALITY, Az:  

In reality, climate change’s risks have more in common with an overturned bookcase than with a tidy library. The various effects of global warming can and increasingly do materialize in particular places almost simultaneously, in messy jumbles. Last year, for instance, Florida experienced severe drought, record high temperatures, wildfires, and the strongest hurricane ever recorded in the Panhandle. California, meanwhile, saw record-setting wildfires and extreme heat waves. As such hazards accumulate and intensify, each can become harder to manage, as our ability to respond becomes more strained.

Recent research makes it possible to understand how the risks of climate change may compound in the years ahead. A group of researchers, led by Camilo Mora of the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, has assessed how a broad set of major climate hazards — from heat waves and floods to storms and wildfires — will pile up around the world over the coming decades, with profound consequences for human society. Their findings, published in late 2018 in Nature Climate Change, provide insights into the increasing risks communities face today and reveal the extent of the danger that locations across the country can expect to confront in the years ahead.

Based on those findings, Climate Central has assessed how climate-change hazards are projected to pile up at 244 locations across the United States. The results show that unabated emissions could put parts of the country at risk of nearly three major climate hazards by 2050.

What Warming Has Wrought

Many Americans associate global warming with a handful of changes: higher temperatures, rising seas, and erratic weather. In fact, climate change will deliver a far broader range of threats.

Just how broad? To answer that question, there is a partial guide: the recent past. Since the beginning of the industrial era in the late nineteenth century, global average temperatures have risen by more than 1°C, or 1.8°F. The scientific literature documents this warming’s many effects, in areas from agricultural productivity and disease transmission to infrastructure damage and economic loss.

Climate change damages human society when natural hazards linked to greenhouse gas emissions, such as sea level rise, affect human systems, such as coastal-area infrastructure. An enormous number of such interactions is possible. Climate-linked changes in precipitation, for instance, can have a broad variety of impacts, including on agricultural productivity, water quality, and tourism revenues.

Mora and his colleagues found evidence of 467 distinct climate impacts. They did so by creating a table: ten climate-linked hazards served as columns, and six aspects of human life, divided into 89 subcategories, served as rows. The result was 890 possible climate impacts, or intersections between climate hazards and human systems. A review of nearly 3,300 scientific papers showed that 467 of those impacts have already occured. (A list of those impacts and the supporting evidence appear at

Read more:
Weather ain't CLIMATE, bro.  8) Your time in that river in Egypt will eventually expire. Reality has a way of destroying predatory denial. 
Hope deferred maketh the heart sick: but when the desire cometh, it is a tree of life. Pr. 13:12


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