No hiding this decline


Google “Record high temperature” … …You get about 7,910,000 results (0.61 seconds).

Google “Record low temperature” … …You get about 148,000,000 results (1.15 seconds)

Even Google cannot “hide the decline”

Thanks to Norman Grant Smith for this info

“LOL,” says Norman.


12 thoughts on “No hiding this decline”

  1. I’m going to keep track of the high temperatures in Spokane Valley all summer. I suggest others do the same in their areas. Anyway, I don’t think it will get up to 100 degrees F here even once. Last summer here, it didn’t get up to 100 degrees even once, and the year before that (2015) it only happened a few times. I just heard in a video on The Common Sense Show Web site that an ice age is coming in the not too distant future. I asked if that was in a few years or a few decades. I already know we are in a little ice age. I wonder if people in America will all have to relocate to the Southern Hemisphere. I’m not sure whether that will really help. Would it help? The coming ice age would affect the Southern Hemisphere too–maybe making temperatures mild instead of really cold?

    • Hi Patty,
      Actually we’re IN an Ice Age and have been for the last 2.4 million years or so. What we are experiencing is an interglacial when the ice retreats for 10 to 15,000 years before advancing again.

      Within the interglacial there are things called “little ice ages” that last for while ( in human terms). This is when civilisations struggle to keep going due to poor food production etc. The last major one occurring in the mid 1600’s to late 1600’s. There have been others more recently.

      I don’t think that there is much to worry about another little ice age happening next week but maybe over the next decade or so we might experience some cooler times.

      Even if we go into a major cool down there’s no point in relocating to South America – the safer bet would be Central America.

      • Kevin, I think that little ice age the last time went into the early 1800s, at least to 1810 or so. When settlers were swarming into Kentucky in the very late 1700s, there was a lot of fighting among the settlers and the Shawnee Indians and other tribes. There exist journals and other records that tell about the ability to cross the Ohio river between Kentucky and Ohio on horses due to heavy ice. It was an every day way to cross in the winter time. The Ohio has not been iced over even close to that much in the last 180 years! Also records exist of battles with Indians in October and April with heavy snowfall.

    • what makes you think the sth is going to warmer?
      cold means DRY
      and Aus for example is one of the driest continents apart from antarctica.
      south australia(a state) is THE driest state on the driest continent
      their claim to fame until the debacle re being without power then the highest priced power in the world came along;-/
      theres around 24 mil of us on thi huge continent
      for a good reason
      we have few rivers and lakes a shitload of desert n crappy soils and limited artesian water of potable to humans quality
      and theyre trying to ruin that with frakking.
      we live on the fringes in more ways than one
      bad enough i read ussa did a deal with our govt to house americans fleeing yellowstone when she blows
      dunno where the hell they think you will fit into
      the bloody illegals have sewn up emergency housing n other services so badly our own go homeless already!

    • A study claims it will be another 70k years until next ice age based on orbits so don’t worry about, the next lia is a concern though

    • An Ice Age will affect both hemispheres. What will most likely happen in the longer run would be that most Canadians and people in the northern tier of states – say a line drawn north of Kentucky to the top of Utah, will be forced into a southward migration. I would think most of Australia, Africa south of say the northern part of Madagascar, and South America, south of Brazil would be moving north. Population die off would be extensive due to lack of land to grow food. Most of the real wealth in the world – as in those with extensive holdings – have already acquired that “estates” in the regions that will still support reasonable life.

      Part of the push for expensive energy is to make it impossible for seniors, orphans, and the poor to be able to survive the increasing cold, thus spreading the burden of disposing of the population die off over additional years.

      Oh yes, and should you already live in the areas that will support life during the next ice age, plan to fight for your space and your own survival – it won’t be guaranteed.

    • Umm Patty, Ice Ages affect both Hemispheres !

      So it is at the Equator where temperatures become more temperate (Livable)!

      Either way Ice Ages would devastate World Populations !!

      Now look Up to see just who is in “Control”… !

  2. I’m a non-believer in the anthropogenic warming hoax, so I’m not trying to dampen the interest in debunking it. But, Google Trends shows a different picture to the number reported above, which is presumably the number of articles or web pages with those terms. Google Trends shows the number of times particular search terms are entered. Play around with this link – you can select it to plot from 2004 onwards.

    https://trends.google.co.in/trends/explore?date=all&q=record%20high%20temperature,record%20low%20temperature

    The only conclusion that can be drawn is that people search more for “record high temperature” in the northern hemisphere summer and for “record low temperature” in, you guessed it, winter!

  3. I got 148M and 150M results respectively. Statistically insignificant for search engines. Your difference may be the result of a Google server farm that hasn’t recently synchronized with the others (Google Dance).

  4. If you pay careful attention, you will notice a difference between “forecasted” high temps, and actual recorded ones. Last summer I started noticing this a lot. The forecast would call for 100 or 102, but the actual that day was 94 or 96. We did not have a single actual 100F day last summer here at our official weather station.
    However, every time I asked people later how hot is was, and they would always say, “over 100.” They remembered the forecast not the actual. I think this happens for two reasons:
    a) the higher number sticks in your memory
    b) the weather report emphasizes the higher number and plays down the lower actual (which shows they were wrong again).
    I am going to watch for it here in Central Arkansas in July and Aug.

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