Heavy snow during the 1970s was caused by global cooling, but equally heavy snow in recent years is caused by global warming.
Global warming snow can be differentiated from global cooling snow, based on the current funding scam of the climate seance community.
The global cooling snows in the 1970’s were nice gentle snows compared to these nasty global warming snows that we now get.
That is not how I remember it.
In the Northern Hemisphere, snow coverage this past December was the greatest since records began in 1966, Rutgers University’s Global Snow Lab reported. But Dr. David Robinson, a climatologist at Rutgers, warns that year-to-year fluctuations and regional differences can deceive casual observers. In general, he says, there has been an “overall decline in snowfall.”
Meteorologist Dominik Jung Turns Skeptical After Germany Sets Record 5 Consecutive Colder-Than-Normal Winters!
It’s easy to tell the difference by the colour.
Cooling snow is pure white. Warming snow is the off white/cream/bone coloured snow. (sarc)
Like Richie Benauds jackets.
You can tell it’s a denier site when posters let everyone know they’re being sarcastic, and not just stuipid.
You forgot to put stupid tags around your post.
You can tell a “true believer” when they use the word “denier”.
Perhaps you have something to offer other than criticism of comment styles?
And what’s wrong with Richie Benaud’s jackets anyway?
and not just stuipid.
LOL – it amuses me when people call other people “stuipid”.
That fact that he can’t spell “stupid” says it all really.
“and not just stuipid.
LOL – it amuses me when people call other people “stuipid”.”
Even more amusing when they claim to be a legal counsel. Since there’s no posts on loopyloopy’s site other than the first one, I wonder how that’s working out?
For those who don’t know who Richie is, he’s the guy in the “Warming Snow” coloured jacket.
Is that “Warming Snow” — or “Rotten Snow”?
Hard to tell the difference without a close-up.
Meanwhile, in Ojmjakon they have yet to see -40°C this month.
You mean get above it, or fall below it?
Reach it from below, he meant!
As a graduate student at M. I. T. from September 1958-June 1960 I lived through two snow storms. The first in February 1959 left my car buried in the graduate student parking lot with snow so deep I could only see the top of the car aerial. It took about three weeks for the snow to melt. The second time was in January 1960 when my car was “plowed” by snow plows on the parkway in front of the Institute graduate dorm for another three weeks.