My Arctic Pub Crawl

My devotion towards understanding the climate took me on a 5,000 mile pub crawl yesterday. It began near Stonehenge at this 500 year old pub, which shall remain unnamed in order to protect the perfect.

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The Moon, Venus and Jupiter put on quite a show near Stonehenge Friday night, where it was a still light out at 10:45 PM.

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Next stop was southeast Greenland, where I attempted to photograph Hendrik’s dog from 38,000 feet. Farmers in southeast Greenland might be having a bit of a rough time.

ScreenHunter_9585 Jun. 21 07.01

Experts say the glaciers are disappearing, because they are paid to lie and confuse the public.

ScreenHunter_9587 Jun. 21 07.03

I did see a tiny bit of melting at the western fringe of the ice sheet.

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Winter snows remain right up to the western coast. 

ScreenHunter_9590 Jun. 21 07.07

There are still huge amounts of sea ice in Baffin Bay, and it shows little sign of melting.

ScreenHunter_9591 Jun. 21 07.08

ScreenHunter_9593 Jun. 21 07.09

The glaciers in eastern Canada appear to be ignoring the climate liars.

ScreenHunter_9594 Jun. 21 07.09

The ice in Hudson Bay shows little sign of melting, and Polar Bears are happily devouring seals.

ScreenHunter_9597 Jun. 21 07.11ScreenHunter_9598 Jun. 21 07.12ScreenHunter_9599 Jun. 21 07.12

The atmosphere is quite overheated. British Airways thought it was -112F, but I think their computer might have consumed too much ale.

ScreenHunter_9600 Jun. 21 07.13

I ended the pub crawl at the Lansdowne Arms in Highlands Ranch Colorado, where the Moon, Jupiter and Venus made a perfect triangle as I consumed a Rugby Ale.


ScreenHunter_9605 Jun. 21 07.44

The Arctic is quite cold and frozen. Look for the climate criminals at the Guardian to continue lying about it.

About stevengoddard

Just having fun
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33 Responses to My Arctic Pub Crawl

  1. Did you measure the temperature at the bottom of the ocean on the way over? That’s where you’ll find the heat we are anxious hoping for.

    • gator69 says:

      According to the latest troll, the heat is contained in a mystery layer just below the surface, and above the deep waters. CO2 warming is very sneaky, and passes through the surface undetected.

    • rah says:

      Yep, that heating is so sneaky it violates the laws of thermodynamics all the time. It can pass right through a thermocline leaving no trace.

      • David A says:

        No, no, there is no missing heat now. They found it in the old ship buckets.

        So, after 70 some different reasons for the pause, (there is only one reason temperatures can go up, don’t you know) they found out that there was no pause, which is kind of an insult to those “scientists” and the papers they wrote explaining something that never happened.

  2. omanuel says:

    Thank you for this technical report on your 5,000 mile pub crawl. Which federal research agency financed your climate study?

    I received a message yesterday from Florida about “a clear correlation between solar minimums and major historic earthquakes in the New Madrid area, central USA,” but I was unable to access the paper. Have you seen the paper?

    • Gail Combs says:

      Alan Caruba had a bit to say on something similar from Florida on June 9, 2015
      http://iceagenow.info/2015/06/predicting-earthquakes-not/

      The predictions seems to come from John Casey.

      Yes here it is or at least something similar from 2010.
      Correlation of Solar Activity Minimums
      and Large Magnitude Geophysical Events

    • omanuel says:

      Thank you, Gail, for sharing your vast warehouse of information on cause-and-effect in interconnected parts of the solar system, another surprising revelation of deceitful government science that first surfaced in Climategate emails in late Nov 2009.

      What a sad, sad state of affairs for all Earth’s inhabitants that FEAR of

      1. Not being the center of the universe in 1543, and
      2. Nuclear annihilation in Aug-Sept 1945

      has robbed humanity of the ability to appreciate the beautiful, bountiful, benevolent universe that sustains our lives and allows humans to live in conscious awareness of their surroundings.

      I am gaining even deeper respect for my research mentor, the late Professor Paul Kazuo Kuroda (1917-2001) who risked his life by secretly possessing the design of Japan’s atomic bomb for fifty-seven years to make certain future generations would have reliable information on the fountain of energy that sustains our lives:

      “Solar Energy,” Adv. Astron. (submitted 1 Sept 2104; published privately 17 Mar 2015)
      https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/10640850/Solar_Energy.pdf

  3. Andy DC says:

    Airplanes have been flying that route going back to at least the 1950’s, but Arctic ice prior to 1979 is a deep, dark secret.

  4. rah says:

    Here in my little part of the world in central Indiana I can’t get the skies to cooperate to even bother to get the scope out! I took the motorcycle for a short ride yesterday for the first time in over two weeks. It seem that nearly every day this month Thunderstorms have been in the forecast.

    Yesterday the remnants of Bill passed south of us and we got a little break which we needed because of multiple flood warnings. But with that low passing south of us another low was sucked down over us from the NW. It hit at almost midnight and was powerful enough bring in a some wind blown small hail.

    Hell, I can’t even get the yard mowed and according to the forecast there isn’t a lot of reason to believe I will get a chance to get it done today. This has not been a “normal” spring for us and according to Joe Bastardi it’s going to be a much cooler than normal summer up here in the corn belt.

    I recognize that we’re lucky compared to those in eastern Texas, but we sure could use a few days of dry weather.

    • Gail Combs says:

      Yes, you are lucky RAH

      We have had our second straight week of temps above 90F (since the 11th) with today supposed to hit 99°F, Monday and Tuesday 100°F and then 98°F, 98°F, 96°F, and finally a break with rain and 90F, 87°F and going back to 93°F, 93°F… Of course that is Wunderground and they often forecast higher than we actually see.

      I much preferred the summers of 2013 and 2014. Unfortunately it also means the DC is also hot although not above 95°F

      • rah says:

        Joe’s Saturday Summary was even more rambling than usual but here is what I got out of it:

        1. Atlantic Hurricane formation in the primary formation zones remains nearly impossible though there is still a probability for close in storms like Bill forming in the Gulf and close in along the eastern sea board. Pacific tropical storm activity will be concentrated in the SW Pacific. .

        2. The El Nino is looking to be stronger than it was the last couple of weeks.

        3. The claims that so far 2015 is the warmest year so far are pure bunk. It warmer even less than 10 years ago.

        4. In the US the NW is going to have a dry and hot summer. Here in the corn belt stretching to New England we’re going to be cooler and wetter than normal. Up to 7 degrees below average temps for the summer. Initially the South Central and South East US will remain warmer than normal but the cold in our area will eventually push south making it a little cooler down into extreme northern Florida. Central and Eastern Texas will continue to have cooler than normal summer.

      • rah says:

        Oh BTW Gail we had no days when it hit 100 deg. F last year and it sure looks like it’s going to be the same this year. I has gotten hot and muggy a few days as fronts approached but then cooled right off once the rain started most of the time.

        • Gail Combs says:

          In 2013 we had only 15 days @ 90F or over and only one day @ 95 F.

          Last year was a bit hotter with a day at 97F and a few more days over 90F.

          That makes this summer ‘feel’ a lot hotter although May 2004 had 17 days over 90F with five of those days at or over 95 and 2 days @ 98F and it got worse with a total of 51 days over 90F by the end of July.

          2010 had 26 days@ 90F or over. So temps over 90F are typical in summer in the Piedmont of NC.

  5. FTOP_T says:

    I find the outside readings at 38,000 feet particularly interesting. Assuming the ground temperature below you was a nominal freezing temp of 10F you have a vertical gradient based on the
    lapse rate of over 100F.

    We know that there are high and low pressure troughs in meteorology. It seems the entire global anomaly temperature measurements from GISS and others fall within the range variance of high and low pressure troughs. Thus, if you included pressure in millibars along with all the temperature readings, it is likely that the global measurements at constant pressure would show no anomalies.

    • rah says:

      Isn’t -112 relatively cold even for that altitude over the Arctic circle? Not that I have really looked into such things.

      During WW II it was considered exceptionally cold the few times the crews of the US heavy bombers experienced temps less than -50 deg. F temps at 30,000 ft over Europe in the winter.

      • When I flew to China in October the outside temp was -40 at 35,000 over the Arctic Ocean

      • rah says:

        What I do know is that if your in the tail of a C-130 or a C-141 (now out of service) it gets too cold when flying the northern route. One can’t lay across the jump seats comfortably because of the aluminum bar supports. I tried hanging my net hammock with the ends tied to to the stanchions that the jump cables mount to back by the rear ramp and even with a poncho liner covering me it was too cold to stay back there.

        To pass the time on those long flights when there was just our team flying we would play poker using sign language to communicate. Or if the center lines of seats weren’t installed we would see how long we could keep the Hacky sack going.

        On one trip we were the jump dummys for a flight of three C-141s. Twelve of us divided between the three aircraft flying to Europe. On the flight over to Germany they allowed anyone that wanted to og up on the flight deck. It was a beautiful sight looking out and seeing the other two aircraft in formation leaving contrails in the early morning sun as we flew over the Atlantic.

    • Gail Combs says:

      It also means Kriging and using stations 1200km away to ‘Adjust’ stations the ClimAstrologists dont like even more bogus.

  6. cfgj says:

    Have the Kock-brothers bought out all Arctic scientists as well?

    • Gail Combs says:

      No, the US government has. It is called federal grants.

    • gator69 says:

      The Koch brothers only spend in the millions, it takes governments to really buy science.

      This document shows a $21,408,000,000 budget for the US governemnt alone in 2014. I am sure there is more that this budget does not show, but 21.4 billion dollars is still at least 21 billion too much.

      The total is found on page 45, and page 5 explains figures are in millions of dollars.

      https://www.whitehouse.gov/sites/default/files/omb/assets/legislative_reports/fcce-report-to-congress.pdf

      Silly parrot is all mouth! 😆

    • V. Uil says:

      There are two possibilities: either you are such an ignoramus that you’ve never seen the name of the Koch brothers in print and so are spelling it phonetically or you are trying to be ‘ever so funny’ with the Koch brothers name – at the level of a pubertal fart joke.

      In either case – alas – it display a distinct vacuity in your thinking. In other words your silly post makes you look stupid. And achieves nothing else.

  7. kbray in california says:

    Did the pub look like this inside?

    http://www.goodhotelguide.com/cms/thumbnail.ashx?ImgFilePath=7bd59e2d-284c-4b35-9ec8-656d8b45d664&width=538

    A description I found says the above structure is 14th century.

    It was also in a movie. Nice find. 🙂

  8. Billy Liar says:

    Steven, glad you used your compasses to find the pub!

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