NOAA press release coyly describes the ‘blob’ as a “New Marine Heatwave.” And they use that word over and over and over again. You think I’m kidding? They use the word ‘heatwave’ 19 times, and ‘heat wave’ another three times. Talk about obfuscation! It is NOT a ‘heatwave.’ It is a blob of superheated water, superheated water NOT due to human activity. Rather (as I’ve been saying for years), I blame underwater volcanic activity.
Do you know anyone who owns a swimming pool? Ask them how much it costs to heat it.
Now imagine trying to heat this blob, a huge mass of water which, as NOAA puts it, “stretches roughly from Alaska south to California.” I doubt that all of humankind to could create that much energy in a thousand years.
To try to blame this ‘heatwave’ on human activity would be reprehensible.
And yet, since the planet’s temperature is based on both land and ocean temperatures, you can bet that we will be pounded over and over again with more ‘warmest year ever’ nonsense by power-hungry alarmists.
So please remember when you hear those dire warnings, that it is NOT caused by humans.
Now lets pray that we don’t get a huge above-water volcanic eruption, because that’s how ice ages begin.
The process is amazingly simple.
As above-water volcanoes cool the skies, underwater volcanoes heat the seas. (Remember, scientists think there are more than three million underwater volcanoes.) As moisture from the warmer oceans rises into the colder skies, it creates ever larger snowstorms that begin collecting on land as ice. And voila! You have an ice age. Not a cold age, but an ice age.
It’s been going on this way for billions of years, long before humans appeared on this planet.
“New Marine Heatwave Emerges off West Coast, Resembles ‘”the Blob’,” reads the headline on NOAA’s press release.
Here’s the full press release, dated 5 Sep 2019:
Researchers are monitoring a new marine heatwave off the West Coast for effects on the marine ecosystem.
About five years ago “the Blob” of warm ocean water disrupted the West Coast marine ecosystem and depressed salmon returns. Now, a new expanse of unusually warm water has quickly grown in much the same way, in the same area, to almost the same size.