One year ago, the Boston Globe published this brilliant piece of work.
In Maine, scientists see signs of climate change
By David Abel GLOBE STAFF SEPTEMBER 21, 2014
ACADIA NATIONAL PARK, Maine — With milder winters sparking a surge in deer ticks, park rangers now duct-tape their ankles while combing the wilds of Acadia, where native flowers are disappearing at alarming rates and invasive species are thriving.
Along the rocky coast of Georgetown, Maine, lobstermen are finding more black sea bass in their traps, spiny intruders that until recently were almost never spotted so far north. In a pond in Brunswick, an increasingly prevalent disease has ravaged amphibians.
In a state with the highest percentage of forested land and a long, famously scenic coastline, where timber and fisheries remain at the heart of the economy, climate change has become an immediate concern.
Heat waves, more powerful storms, and rising seas are increasingly transforming Maine — effects that most climate scientists trace to greenhouse gases warming the planet.
Maine is having their coldest year on record.
“Most climate scientists” are completely incompetent buffoons who don’t understand the first thing about the climate. They collect government grants in exchange for parroting mindless propaganda.