Understanding Climate

This is what Brooklyn looked like this week in 1888.

Brooklyn_Museum_-_Blizzard_of_March_1888_Brooklyn_-_Breading_G._Way_-_overall

That storm came before snow was a thing of the past due to global warming, and also before the  overheated atmosphere caused heavy snow and cold in New York.

See – climate science isn’t so hard. You just make up whatever ad hoc theory is best suited to keep global warming ponzi money coming in.

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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18 Responses to Understanding Climate

  1. gator69 says:

    Clearly that massive snowfall was as a result of the tons of methane producing horse manure found in the streets.

  2. rah says:

    I can see by the buildings, nothing much has changed there lately. I really can’t see the allure of a city. Never have. Many of the dwellers, living their lives out in a neighborhood of a few blocks. I just don’t get it.

    • gator69 says:

      Cities are for those not qualified to live on their own. Cities are a hive of ‘joiners’, who need others to validate their empty existence.

      • Gail Combs says:

        I could not wait to get out of “The Hive”

        My apartment was only a place to sleep and change clothes. M-Th I was horseback riding or helping build fences, get in the hay, feed… Friday night to Sunday I was caving, hiking, back packing, X-country skiing.

        I can not understand anyone who would want to live in a city. Especially those who never travel outside of a few square miles.

      • AndyG55 says:

        That is why the inner city of many places is a far-left greenie ghetto.

        • Andy Oz says:

          +1
          If they shut down the fossil fuel power for a week, “Greenie Ghetto” would turn into Night of the Living Dead as they ran out of skinny soy decaf lattes and started eating one another.

  3. emsnews says:

    I loved living in Park Slope. We had one of the most beautiful public parks in America right next door. So long as you clobbered the muggers before they got to you, of course.

    Don’t forget the epic Income Tax Day blizzard

    http://www.google.com/url?q=http://www.nytimes.com/1982/04/07/nyregion/rare-april-blizzard-punishes-metropolitan-new-york.html&sa=U&ei=xYYIVaGWE8mjgwSXoYKgDQ&ved=0CBQQFjAA&sig2=QGMBOYJh1SsMG8J8cgh6qQ&usg=AFQjCNEGBIroREppAMSdcpUaQI-oj2JrEg

    I had just pulled out the heating system of my brownstone and had no heat when this storm hit. It was tremendously cold and all the snow removal equipment was put away so they couldn’t plow any streets.

  4. Centinel2012 says:

    Reblogged this on Centinel2012 and commented:
    It’s nice to be a politician and never having to tell the truth!

  5. Andy DC says:

    You have to remember, people were much shorter then. Those snow banks are only 8 inches high.

    • Gail Combs says:

      I am 5 ft 6 inches
      Mom was 5 ft 2 inches
      Grandma was 4 ft 10 inches

      So that means the lady in the picture was 4 ft 6 inches …..

      • nielszoo says:

        So your great, great, great grand daughter will be a 6′-4″ basketball center… unless you use the models in CMIP 5 then there’s a 95% certainty she’ll be 11′-6″ tall.

      • Ronald says:

        Global warming/climate change is causing gigantism. At this rate within 100 years we couldnt possibly feed the world because our great great grandchildren will be the size of sasquatch.

        • Gail Combs says:

          I knew you guys would have fun with that one. (BTW the numbers are the actual heights.)

          I don’t have children but my nieces are all around 5 ft 10 inches (Brother is 6 ft 6 inches)

  6. bleakhouses says:

    That can’t be Brooklyn, no one has a perfectly kept beard.

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