Preorder Your Colorado Global Warming Propaganda

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Ships one week from today, and for only 40 bucks.

Colorado has had numerous larger rainfalls and floods over the past 130 years. The 1894 flood in Boulder was about four times larger than the 2014 flood.



The USGS flood marker in Boulder creek showed the 2013 flood as being less than a 100 year flood, not a thousand year flood.

A 1965 flood covered almost the entire southeast quadrant of the state.

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The Milwaukee Journal – Google News Archive Search

And in 1935, Colorado received more rainfall in six hours than Boulder did during the entire week of the 2013 storms.


Global warming profiteers depend on the ignorance of their audience.

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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6 Responses to Preorder Your Colorado Global Warming Propaganda

  1. R. Shearer says:

    Gee, I wonder how these canyons that funnel water formed. Why did the native people camp on the hills above Boulder Creek?

  2. Gamecock says:

    Come on, Steve. You know that 1935 and 1965 were back when floods were weather, and floods now are climate.

  3. Andy DC says:

    Since flash floods are localized events, over a big country like the US, several places will get 1,000 year floods every year. All it takes is one very slow moving thunderstorm sitting over one place.

  4. Mike D says:

    I feel sorry for all the prior generations who just had to deal with weather, when we could now control the climate if we just got back to the stone age.

  5. geran says:

    But, lies sell much better than truth. See Hollywood.

  6. tom0mason says:


    The Boulder Creek “100-year” flood damaged the town. In May of 1894, 60 straight hours of warm rain combined with a rapid snowmelt to create a 100 year flood that ravaged Boulder. The floodwaters covered most of the town, inundating the area from Walnut Street to Arapaho and from 9th Street to the city limits in the east. In addition it washed out many houses as well as the bridges on 6th street and 12th street. The town was split in two as transportation and communication services were knocked out. Reconstruction began soon after the flood but proved an arduous process.

    From –

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