Spectacular NOAA Temperature Fraud In Michigan

Measured Michigan temperatures show a 60 year decline, but NOAA reported ones show a huge hockey stick after 1960.Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.17.41 PM

They accomplish this through a hockey stick of post-1960 data tampering.

Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.21.46 PM

Below is plotted all of the currently active individual USHCN stations in Michigan. There is only one station which shows net warming since the 1950s (Mt. Pleasant) and that one appears to have a discontinuity at 1995 causing the problem.

The NOAA hockey stick in Michigan is completely fake. It has no basis in reality.

Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.30.21 PM

Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.22.40 PM

 Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.29.40 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.29.24 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.28.58 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.28.42 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.28.13 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.27.37 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.27.18 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.26.54 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.26.34 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.25.51 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.25.29 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.25.12 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.24.21 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.23.56 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.23.39 PM Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.23.02 PM

Screenshot 2016-02-01 at 12.29.57 PM

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23 Responses to Spectacular NOAA Temperature Fraud In Michigan

  1. Caleb says:

    This likely could become viral. Just before Groundhog Day the Groundhog died.

    https://sunriseswansong.wordpress.com/2016/02/01/unprecedented-the-groundhog-died/

    I’m wondering what it forecasts when the Groundhog dies.

  2. AndyG55 says:

    Must be an adjustment for “regional expectations”.

    Oh wait, that’s someone else, isn’t it. !

    • Jason Calley says:

      I wonder if the bank will let me adjust my checking account for “deposit expectations”?

    • Jason Calley says:

      Hey Andy! That whole thing of “regional expectations”… Why don’t they just call it the “we-can-read-the-thermometer-better-while-we-sit-in-our-office-years-later-than-you-did-when-you-were-standing-in-front-of-it adjustment”

  3. AndyG55 says:

    SG, Something seems to have happened around 1981 at Sea Haven.

    Might be interesting to locate the weather station and see if there was an obvious new construction nearby, around that time.

    Seems to be somewhere at the airport, but I can’t see it using GoogleEarth.

  4. RAH says:

    OT but here we go again with that word “normal” applied to weather.

    This is about the snow and extreme cold they have had in SE Asia. Got the link from the Iceagenow website.

  5. oz4caster says:

    I’m curious whether the recent added warming in Michigan might be the result of NOAA keeping inactive sites online but with infilled “regional expectation” data. Another possible cause of the recent big discrepancies is good old “homogenization” that tends to push UHI contamination onto cooler more rural sites. Comparing the raw and adjusted for each site and looking for fake sites would help to answer this question.

    I recently found some annual temperatures for Mt Washington. I’m not sure if that data is part of the USCN and I’m not sure if the data has been adjusted or is raw. This data from the peak of Mt Washington at elevation 6,274 feet (1,912 meters) may fairly well represent temperature trends in the lower troposphere in the Northern Hemisphere or at least northern North America. The measurements show a slight downward trend with large annual variations. Not sign of global warming since 1949 and hypothetical CO2 induced global warming is supposed to occur mainly at higher latitudes.

    • RAH says:

      Mt. Washington is a funny place. Not that high but the jet stream frequently impacts it. I went up it in sunny weather in shorts and tee shirt one fine day in early May and more or less ran down it because it started snowing and blowing. The variability of the weather at the peak of Mt. Washington is more like one would expect from a 10,000′ peak.

      You can feel the burble that mountain sometimes causes when the jet stream impacts it if your on the facing slope of the adjacent Wildcat Mountain. It can be 20 deg colder there when that wind comes in. During an exercise we were to be lifted out by a Huey using STABO. That’s a rope suspension system that the guy on the ground hooks into. Up to four men at a time properly equipped with a harness can be lifted out under a Huey using that system. The chopper pilot simply could not stay stable enough to do it because of burble coming off of Mt. Washington and so we had to walk down.

      • oz4caster says:

        RAH, this summer my wife wants to take our daughter to see Long Island where she grew up and the Hartford CN area where she went to high school and college. I’m hoping we can make a side trip to Mt Washington and the ME-MA coast then. Maybe I’ll get to see some of that wild weather up there.

        • RAH says:

          The character of the cold in the NE can be brutal at times. Sub zero temps in the White and Green mountains feel worse than sub zero temps do here in Indiana or up in Wisconsin or even many places in Europe I trained in winter warfare. The thermometer and wind speed simply do not tell the whole story when it comes to human perception of cold.

    • Frank K. says:

      I’ve done the Mt. Washington Road Race twice, and it’s amazing how much the temperature drops as you’re running up the 7.6 mile auto road (well, actually, at 11 percent grade, it’s more of a slow motion jog🙂 ).

      • RAH says:

        Now that will kick your ass. Makes Currahee look like a mole hill. For those that never watched the Band of Brothers, the troops of the 506th Parachute Infantry Regiment ran up Currahee Mountain so many times during training they adopted it’s name as their motto.

  6. Andy DC says:

    It is obvious that Henry Ford’s evil Model T and Model A caused most of the warming. Even the dastardly Edsel did its share as well. The Ford Falcon, Pinto and Taurus were, on the other hand, far more environmentally friendly, even though as cars they were pieces of crap.

    • RAH says:

      I think both the models T and A were outstanding machines for their day. Built to be affordable for the masses they were simple and tough as nails. My Grandpa raced a model T and held the 1/2 mile track record in Indiana for a couple years. No body parts, not even fenders on the cars and hopped up to the limit of the pocket book of the owner. Basically and engine and a seat on the frame. Imagine being clocked at 80 mph in one of those things on a county fair grounds horse track.
      And if you don’t believe that a model T could do over 80 mph here is a little history for you. Interesting that the Chevrolet brothers go their start making parts for Ford:

      http://automuseumonline.com/racing-model-ts

    • RAH says:

      Came across this:
      http://www.msn.com/en-us/travel/adventuretravel/the-deadliest-mountains-on-the-planet/ss-BBnsmaJ?ocid=spartanntp#image=7

      Surprisingly I’ve climbed three of them and Mt. Washington is one of them.
      Mt. Washington, which is the highest mountain in the US east of the Mississippi, is a hill compared to the others Fast changes in weather and conditions is part of what makes mountain climbing so difficult and dangerous but one just doesn’t expect the severity of change on a smaller mountain like Washington. So I figure that the reason why it kills so many despite it’s rather low summit is because of the jet stream and the fact that lots of people up it and don’t take it seriously enough.

      The other two on the list I climbed were the Eiger and Mt. Blanc. Also peaked The Grossglockner which is the highest mountain in Austria and the Zugspitze which is the highest mountain in Germany. Out of those the Zugspitze which I climbed at least 6 times came closer to killing me than any of the others. Got caught above the tree line in the worst blizzard to hit Bavaria in a decade and it was a very rough winters night. Winter climbing above the tree line is always dangerous but once you’ve been up a mountain several times I guess you lose respect and that it what nearly got us. Respect the mountain.

      All in all I would say that the peak of a high mountain I have climbed is the closest I have ever gotten to God. There is nothing that compares as far as I’m concerned but I can’t explain it. It is just one of those things you have to do and be there. But one thing I know for certain is that there are a lot more reasons to climb a mountain than simply “because it’s there”. I remember those times often and thank the US Army for giving me the opportunity to have those experiences every time.

      • Jason Calley says:

        Dang! RAH, I am impressed! Alpine style climbing is not for the faint hearted — but I absolutely understand why you love it.

        • RAH says:

          It is just some of the opportunities I was given by serving 8 1/2 years on Mountain teams in 10th SFG(A) which at that time was the SF group oriented towards Europe and thus our training consisted of a lot of cold weather and high alpine operations. I Love the mountains and I Love the seas but I Love my family more and so here I am living where I was a kid among the corn and soy bean fields of Indiana in a county where the highest elevation is a mound from an old land fill.

  7. JB says:

    The Mt. Pleasant discontinuity is easy to explain. They opened the Soaring Eagle Casino in 1996, but a few businesses opened during its construction, anticipating future crowds. The casino gets traffic from all over Michigan, so the increase is notable, but hardly natural or climate-related.

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