The Ice Age Cometh! Forget Global Warming!


A pretty interesting ADAPT2030 (30 minutes)

A few of the points made in the video:

According to the speculation of David Dubyne, the shutting down of everything and storing of “stuff” may be for the “reset” but not the reset we are thinking of. The reset after the earth goes through a shifting, pulling, liquefaction, and turbulent times as we enter 2024. Because of the changing of the electromagnetic field.

118,000 years ago, men like us were at this same place we are at now. And some people alive now still have all that information. Thus, they are preparing for a “regular”, "cyclic" system reset.

400-year cycles

80-year cycles

Other being are here feeding off our negative energy.

Video below:

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Early September snowfalls in the southern sierra mountains of California (and other cold anomalies).
Taste of winter, much-needed rain arrives in California After an astoundingly hot and dry summer, needed rain and cooler air is finally sweeping into portions of California -- and the pattern change is even going to result in snow for some of the highest peaks.
Published Sep. 18, 2022 4:03 PM CEST By Andrew Johnson-Levine, AccuWeather
While Southern California has been on the receiving end of multiple rounds of rain in recent days and weeks, continued dry weather in the northern two-thirds of the state has led to persistent drought conditions, as well as numerous wildfires. However, AccuWeather forecasters say a potent storm system will stall offshore for a couple of days and allow for a steady soaking rain in Northern California. For a select few areas at high elevations, a bit of wet snow may even be possible.

The culprit is an area of low pressure over the Pacific Ocean, which has been slowly strengthening in recent days. As this low pressure system gradually moves inland during the first few days of the week, it will bring moist Pacific air inland with it, providing the ingredients necessary for widespread rain for much of the Golden State.

"In Central and Northern California, rainfall may be heavy at times. On top of that, it should be a slow-moving feature, with rain lasting for a prolonged period of time in many areas," AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Mike LeSeney explained.

Skipping down:

The storm will be accompanied by a dip in the jet stream, lowering the temperatures both at the surface and high in the atmosphere. With this growing pocket of cold air aloft, this may be enough to produce the season's first snow at the highest mountain elevations, generally above 8,000 feet.

"Snowfall will be confined to the highest elevations of the Sierra Nevada, but roads may become slushy or snow covered through the high passes, like Carson Pass along California State Route 88, Monday night," LeSeney said, noting that road accumulations were most likely during the overnight and early morning hours.

The steadiest and heaviest rain will likely be found in coastal areas into Sunday night as the center of the storm lingers just off the coast. Residents in cities such as San Francisco, Monterey, and Santa Maria, California, should plan for periods of rain.

Farther inland, cities such as Redding and Fresno, California, should have more intermittent showers, especially toward the afternoon and evening hours. Later Sunday night, rain and high-elevation snow may reach the Sierra.


The frosts are accentuated in #Finlande with up to -7.5°C locally this morning, unusual so early in September.

This Sunday, September 18 sees some monthly cold records broken: Brest: 2.6° vs 2.9° in 2017 (data since 1929) Brennilis: 0.2° vs 2.5° in 2007 (opening in 1987) St-Romain-Lachalm: -0.3° vs -0.2° in 1995 (opening in 1987) #recordefroid #weatherrecord

Catastrophes come in threes?

This morning I heard a report about the phenomenon called "la Niña of the century" and the possibility of snowfall throughout the Mexican Republic. This year La Niña was catalogued as a 'triple episode'. That is to say: for the third consecutive year, the La Niña phenomenon will occur in September, October and November 2022.

UN weather agency predicts rare ‘triple-dip’ La Nina in 2022​

La Nina’s cooling effect on the planet did not stop 2021 from being one of the seven hottest years on record.

The World Meteorological Organization (WMO) on Wednesday said La Nina conditions, which involve a large-scale cooling of ocean surface temperatures, have strengthened in the eastern and central equatorial Pacific with an increase in trade winds in recent weeks.

A natural and cyclical cooling of parts of the equatorial Pacific, La Nina changes weather patterns worldwide and is usually associated with wetter conditions in some parts of the world, and drier conditions in others.

The better-known El Nino – an opposite phenomenon – is associated with warming in parts of the world.

“It is exceptional to have three consecutive years with a La Nina event,” WMO Secretary-General Petteri Taalas said.

Taalas was quick to caution that the “triple dip” of cooling does not mean global warming is easing.

“Its cooling influence is temporarily slowing the rise in global temperatures, but it will not halt or reverse the long-term warming trend,”
WMO Secretary-General Petteri Taalas said.

... don't worry... Global Warming Cometh! Forget Ice Age says Taalas ;-D

La Niña phenomenon reminds me of what the Cs mentioned regarding the comet cluster, the weather and the spikes in the graphs

Q: (A) Do we know what is the distance to this body at present?

A: Suggest you keep your eyes open!

Q: (A) I am keeping my eyes open.

A: Did you catch the significance of the answer regarding time table of cluster and brown star? Human cycle mirrors cycle of catastrophe. Earth benefits in form of periodic cleansing. Time to start paying attention to the signs. They are escalating. They can even be "felt" by you and others, if you pay attention.

Q: (L) We have certainly been paying attention to the signs!

A: How so?

Q: (L) Well, the weather is completely bizarre. The fires, the heat...

A: Yes.

Q: (L) I notice that the tides are awfully high all the time with no ostensible explanation...

A: And low, too.

Q: (L) Yes. I have noticed that particularly. (F) I have too. Not too long ago I noticed that the tides were so incredibly low for this time of year. (L) And also the signs in people - these kids killing their parents, all these people going berserk - you know...

A: Spike.

Q: (L) What do you mean spike?

A: On a graph...

Q: (Pierre) Now, you also mentioned in 1997 that Laura should look for a spike in the graph. Here in my hand, in front of my eyes I have an ocean index graph showing that there is a spike. Right now we're experiencing the strongest El Niño since 1950. So, first: Is this spike the spike you were hinting about 19 years ago?

A: Indeed. And it is not yet over.

Q: (Pierre) We have reached a level that is higher than ever, and it's STILL climbing up. You mentioned this spike in conjunction with a 10.4 earthquake near the West coast of the USA in the Pacific.

A: Indeed.
Early snowfall in the Pyrenees bombs the climate models of global warming.

25 Sep, 2022 10:08
Prices for firewood and wood pellets in Germany spiraled 85.7% in August compared to the same month last year, the Federal Statistical Office (Destatis) reported on Thursday.

The figures show that firewood costs were growing much faster than consumer prices in general, which were up by 7.9% during the same period.

“Reasons for the above-average price rise for firewood and wood pellets are an increase in demand, as well as higher purchase prices and transport costs in the wood industry,” the statistics office explained.

It also noted that more people in Germany were turning to firewood as an alternative way to heat their homes amid surging energy prices.

Germany, the European Union’s largest economy, has been grappling with an energy crisis amid the halt in Russian natural gas supplies. Last month, Berlin revealed a series of steps aimed at reducing gas consumption during the upcoming heating season. The measures include lowering the heating temperature in offices and public buildings, with the exception of social institutions such as hospitals, from 20 to 19 degrees Celsius. Businesses, including major retailers, have already started reducing their use of power.

READ MORE: Power costs in Germany hit historic highs

The spike in energy costs has been hurting households and businesses across the EU. Other European countries have also started introducing drastic measures to limit energy use, such as banning outside lighting for buildings and lowering indoor heating temperatures.





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Snopes has fact checked this and gave it a resounding FALSE... hehe.

But it seems according to their records, the increase is very small, (and probably falls outside of the + or - error).

"To say that the sea level in the Sydney, Australia region have not risen since the 19th-century is false. While sea level rise in that specific area is less than the global average, NOAA reports that the relative sea level trend is .75 millimeters each year, or .029 inches. It’s an admittedly small level and one that may not be detectable by the naked eye, but it’s a rise nonetheless."

Sea level trends of Fort Denison in Sydney Harbor, Australia. NOAA
Early snowfall in the Pyrenees bombs the climate models of global warming.

An interrelated aside (especially in light of Russian pellet and lumber markets being shut down - sanctioned):

North American markets, right on cue, will climb:

I was looking to see if there were any weather maps showing the relatively sudden and notable cooling across Europe in the last week or so and came across the following, and which are provided by a meteorologist who is known for pushing the global warming/climate crisis nonsense.

Cooler than usual weather across Europe following the heatwaves and droughts of spring and summer. Record cold temperatures in a few parts of Greece on 26th September.

ADDED: The temps, at least in France, are set to move back up into mid-20C for a week or so.

Record cold in Greece reported on 26th Sept - some areas colder than the UK:

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Portions of Midwest, Northeast in line for first snowflakes of the season
Updated Oct. 13, 2022, 5:25 PM EAT Snip:
A large swath of the United States will transition from a fall to winterlike pattern in the coming days, and some regions will have the chance to get their first snowflakes of the season, AccuWeather forecasters say.

The first of multiple cold fronts that will have the potential to produce severe weather in the East on Thursday will bring lower temperatures in its wake. Farther to the west and north, a much stronger push of cold air will arrive. Much colder air began to pour into the northern Plains on Wednesday, and a few snowflakes started to fly in portions of North Dakota and northern Minnesota on Wednesday night.


On this image captured on Thursday morning, Oct. 13, 2022, a storm system was visible that was producing rain and wet snow in portions of Minnesota, Wisconsin and the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. (AccuWeather Enhanced RealVue™ satellite)

Some of the coldest air so far this season will push across the northern Plains before the end of this week. Although snow on Wednesday night did not accumulate, that may not be the case on Thursday. Northern Minnesota could get 1-3 inches of snow from late Thursday night into Friday, but residents should not need to break out the shovels from storage quite yet, according to AccuWeather meteorologists.

"Upcoming snowfall is unlikely to accumulate on roads and sidewalks given how warm the ground still is, with snow largely just sticking to grassy areas and car tops," said AccuWeather Meteorologist Adam Sadvary.


That said, any heavier burst of snow could briefly cause sidewalks and less-traveled roads to become slushy. This would especially be the case in areas that are typically in the shade during daylight hours.

Any snow accumulation should melt on Friday as temperatures climb above freezing. Northern Minnesota, far northern Wisconsin, the Upper Peninsula of Michigan and even northern Lower Michigan could still have a mix of rain and snow showers on Friday, but the snow should melt on contact.

AccuWeather RealFeel® Temperatures will hover at levels more typical of mid-November over much of the region on Friday and may struggle to rise above 40 over parts of the Upper Midwest.

A mix of rain and wet snow showers may continue into Friday night and Saturday in northern portions of Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan.


Another cold front will be diving into the northern portions of the Plains and Great Lakes by Sunday.

"A potent cold front will push a surge of cold air across the Great Lakes region into late this weekend," said Sadvary.

Unlike the preceding air mass, the air that arrives late this weekend will dive much farther southeastward. By Monday, colder air will be pivoting into the Northeast.

"Early next week, chillier, November-like air will be able to spread across much of the Northeast," said Sadvary.

The official start of winter is just over two months away, and even though many Europeans may be getting settled into fall routines, AccuWeather's team of long-range meteorologists has already pieced together an outlook for what Old Man Winter will bring to Europe this upcoming season.

Climbing electricity and gas costs across the continent are putting additional pressure on the prospect of what this winter will bring. Periods of cold weather could mean a ripple effect throughout different aspects of the European economy. It could bring long-lasting impacts to the day-to-day lives of residents as well as repercussions to tourism and commerce that can expand on a global level.

This winter season, experts say that the overall pattern will be largely influenced by La Niña, an oceanic and atmospheric phenomenon that is the cold counterpart to El Niño. During La Niña, unusually low ocean temperatures expand across the Equatorial Pacific, which in turn creates an ocean-atmospheric feedback system that can impact weather across the globe--particularly the winter temperature and snowfall patterns.

Climatologists say La Niña is still undergoing strengthening and is predicted to continue through the rest of the autumn and winter months.

"La Niña is expected to peak in November," AccuWeather Lead International Meteorologist Jason Nicholls said, adding that the El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO) signature should return to a neutral phase -- neither La Niña or El Niño -- in January. Despite that change during the latter part of the season, atmospheric conditions should remain La Niña-like throughout the entirety of winter due to a lag between the climate phenomenon and altered weather conditions.

What does this mean for the 2022-2023 winter outlook across Europe? Since this winter is the third consecutive winter season under the influence of La Niña, this season may bring a handful of similarities to last year's winter weather. However, AccuWeather forecasters say that this year contains a rare piece of the puzzle that recent years have not.

“A triple La Niña has occurred only three times since record-keeping began, the most recent being the start of the century from 1998 to 2001,” explained AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Alan Reppert. By looking back at the few times in recent history when there were three La Niña winters in a row, forecasters can analyze these unique years and use them as part of their toolkit to help piece together what this winter may hold.

How cold will it get this season, and which areas can expect stormy conditions? AccuWeather meteorologists answer that and more in a region-by-region breakdown below.

Southern Europe to take brunt of potent storm

AccuWeather forecasters say there are indications that the general storm track this winter will often aim for southern Europe.
Locations across Portugal, Spain, southern France, Italy and the Balkans stand a greater chance of receiving more frequent rain and wind-driven events than other parts of the continent. In some ways, residents from the Iberian Peninsula to southeastern Europe could see some similarities to the previous two years.

This could mean an increased risk for heavy rain events, especially in southeastern France, north-central Italy and the western Balkans. Those living in cities, such as Venice, Italy, should closely monitor any storms in the area this winter due to their location's vulnerability to flooding. A dominant southerly storm track across Europe would also mean the potential for higher snowfall along the southern slopes of the Alps, explained Roys.

Windstorms are known for bringing damaging winds, torrential rainfall and even unloading snow in higher terrain. Last year, many of the named storm events in Spain and Portugal occurred later in the windstorm season in the springtime. However, numerous impacts from Storm Blas were felt during the first half of November across portions of eastern Spain and southern France.

Blas was named by Agencia Estatal de Meteorología (AEMET), the Spanish Meteorological Agency, on Nov. 5, 2021. The storm spread heavy rain and gusty winds to the eastern coast of Spain before tracking over the western Mediterranean and bringing additional rain and wind to parts of Algeria and France.

Blas was named by Agencia Estatal de Meteorología (AEMET), the Spanish Meteorological Agency, on Nov. 5, 2021. The storm spread heavy rain and gusty winds to the eastern coast of Spain before tracking over the western Mediterranean and bringing additional rain and wind to parts of Algeria and France.


Two snowmen frame the snow-draped dome of St. Peter Basilica. The snow blanketed ancient arches in the Roman Forum. (AP Photo/Alberto Pellaschiar)

Mountainous areas that can have higher snowfall totals this winter over the Iberian Peninsula include the Cantabrian Mountains, Central System and Pyrenees Mountains across northern and central Spain. The upcoming pattern could lead to ideal stretches of weather for area ski resorts and winter vacation destinations. However, low-lying areas outside the higher terrain will also stand a chance of getting normal to slightly above-average snowfall amounts as temperatures drop throughout the winter.

Following a remarkably dry summer in some regions with periods of sweltering temperatures, the yields from crops such as maize (corn), sunflower, sugar beet, potatoes and soybeans took a direct hit, according to the European Union’s crop monitoring service MARS. Experts have noted that the milder weather and periods of much-needed rainfall that arrived in some regions by late summer came too late for it to benefit many summer crops significantly. The prospects for this winter's growth and the upcoming harvest have moved into the spotlight.

Europeans have rising concerns that dry soil and depleted water reservoirs across southern Europe will need above-average winter precipitation to be restored. With this in mind, winter is typically the wettest season across this part of the continent, and the pattern favors rounds of unsettled weather that could help to put a dent in the ongoing drought. However, it is not expected that the upcoming stormy pattern could completely erase the drought. It may take years of above-average rainfall seasons to replenish the current low water levels.

Temperatures will likely trend near normal to slightly above normal across southern Europe this winter. However, periods of unsettled weather can be accompanied by spells of cooler weather, according to Reppert.

United Kingdom and Ireland can face cold bursts

By the start of December 2021, parts of the United Kingdom and Ireland had already observed some impacts from windstorms, including the named storms Aurore, Arwen and Barra. Storm Arwen was the notable storm that trapped 61 concertgoers inside the Tan Hill Inn, England's highest pub, for several days in late November 2021.

Last winter in mid-February, Storm Eunice brought substantial damage to infrastructure across the United Kingdom. The O2 Area's roof in London was badly torn by extreme wind gusts during this period. The Needles, a landmark in southern England, observed a wind gust of 122 mph from Storm Eunice, which the U.K. Met Office confirmed as the highest wind gust ever reported in England. To put the strength of winds into perspective, a Category 3 major hurricane in the Atlantic has winds ranging from 111 to 120 mph.


Average temperature anomaly in Europe for December/January/February according to CFSv2. Despite the uncertainties of these long-term forecasts, if they materialize, it will be catastrophic considering the energy crisis. A "normal" winter will already be problematic.



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Arctic Blast To Blanket Eastern Half Of US Next Week​

"Unseasonably cold weather begins Monday and could last through the week and extend down to the Gulf of Mexico. There's also a risk of snow across the Great Lakes, Midwest, and New England."

"AccuWeather's models expect temperatures to dive 10-20 degrees Fahrenheit below average for the first half of next week for the entire eastern half of the country."

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