“Unexpected wintery blast” for UK

See beautiful photos.

It may have only been Bonfire Night – yet residents in the village of Harwood in Teesdale, County Durham (Great Britain) must have woken up thinking it was Christmas Day.

Motorists were left scraping their cars after the unexpected wintery blast brought a blanket of white that coated the hills and rooftops of villages.

See beautiful photos:


“We are really pleased with this snow – it is bang-on the cue of our cold blast ~4-8th Nov as we predicted in detail 3 weeks ahead AGAINST standard models. There has been less snow in the cold blast than we hoped from 3 weeks ago but standard meteorology didn’t see it coming until it was upon us. The same CO2 warmist school said their models predicted the UK would have seen ‘The end of snow by 2010′ LOL”

Thanks to Argriris Diamantis and Peter Braveheart for these links

12 thoughts on ““Unexpected wintery blast” for UK”

    • yeah stretching it a looong way
      co2 up 40% ..since?
      1750 ffs
      and nitrous oxide??%
      methane 160%
      more people cows and MIS– USE of natural fertilisers not going straight to soil for microbes, and natural clathrates from oceans etc.
      but the average punter doesnt know or care to find data.

  1. The BBC had said that the snow would only affect the Scottish Highlands at altitudes above 600m. This is not unusual for November, although some places have recorded low night minimum temperatures. Clearly this snow had moved much further south than expected.

    • One of the Scottish broadsheet newspapers has just picked up on the opening of the Cairngorm Skicentre this weekend, one of the earliest openings on record.

  2. What? BBC promised that winter snow would be lost to history by 2010. How can this be happening? Can we not believe BBC and the Met Office?

  3. That is just the kind of weather they might get on the east coast of Vancouver island in january. Pretty tame stuff really. It is the upcoming ice age related weather that needs to be prepped for and that likely means migration to southern europe or north africa for anyone north of the pyranees or the european alps from france to rumania. You are either staying put or you are living will become a common expression.

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