Record snowfall in Northern Maine

Snowiest January (so far) and snowiest season to date, according to the National Weather Service.

Caribou is at its snowiest January (50.1″ so far) and snowiest season-to-date (101.9″) on record. Concern rising for snow load on roof hazard. “Don’t be aloof, clear the snow off your roof!”

With two snow events expected by the end of the month, Caribou has a good chance of setting the all-time record for snowiest month. Not just for January, but for ANY month on record.

Need I remind you that this is how ice ages begin?

Thanks to Don Villeneuve for this link


6 thoughts on “Record snowfall in Northern Maine”

  1. Yet another variable that the AGW theorists have failed to account for in their models.
    https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/01/190122104611.htm

    Apparently aerosols have a greater effect on climate than originally anticipated. Funny though that they continue to beat the drum of anthropogenic pollution sources, siting human activities that create aerosols in the atmosphere, as though aerosols don’t naturally occur.

  2. The solar minimum this time may last a while. Ulysses satellite was launched in 1990 with gravity assist from Jupiter put into a sun polar orbit. The satellite was decommissioned in June 2009 by which time it had collected eighteen continuous years of data on the sun’s magnetic field strength and the solar wind. The data taken by Ulysses of the suns magnetic field strength was found to directly correlate to the geomagnetic aa index recorded on Earth. Turns out the geomagnetic aa index has been continuously recorded in both Earth’s hemispheres since 1868.
    Turns out the sun’s magnetic field strength more than doubled over the twentieth century (2.09). The magnetic field strength of the sun has been falling now for some time as the sun has entered its three dormant loops of the barycentre (centre of gravity of the solar system). Each loop of the sun takes on average 19.859 years which is called the clock of the solar system, it also happens to be exactly the time it takes for Jupiter to catch back up with Saturn on Jupiter’s second orbit. The sun is dimming, Total Solar irradiance is dropping, the solar wind has dropped, sun spots have almost disappeared the suns magnetic field strength continues to drop, cosmic rays continue to increase. This was all predicted by the scientist Rhodes Fairbridge. We are entering a cooler period until 2060 to 2070 by which time there is probably well under a hundred years left until we start to roll into the next ice age according to the Fairbridge curve. Watching what happens this winter with interest from New Zealand.
    Tony

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