Good Grief: Joaquin Is Another Word For Climate Change

I knew you wanted another raging, deranged, nutty as a fruitcake missive from the Cult of Climastrology

Hurricane Joaquin: Another Word for Climate Change
In case you hadn’t guessed, a new study shows “superstorms” will be much more frequent in the years ahead.

Except a) it’s not a superstorm, it’s a typical hurricane, and b) we were told that they would start happening immediately. Now we’re told that it’s “in the future”. Oh, and it’s still been well over 9 hurricane seasons since the US was hit by a major hurricane

As Hurricane Joaquin devastates the Bahamas and feints toward the east coast of the United States, and as American communities hunker down for superstorm potential, the connection to climate change is already clear. What’s more, a new study shows there’s a lot more of this sort of thing to come.

Daily Beast writer Michael Shank, PhD, obviously missed that Joaquin is not going to come anywhere near the US coast.

That’s today. The track was shifting further and further east days ago. This article was published today.

What’s all this about? The simple answer is “temperature.”

Hurricanes love warm water and the sea surface temperatures in Joaquin’s path are the warmest ever on record.

Thank humans for that. Last year broke all records for the hottest year and highest emissions in modern history. That’s our doing. Now 2015 is already bound to best last year’s record.

Yet, hurricane activity is down. Landfalls are down. Why are we getting fewer than the big season of 2005, when it wasn’t as warm, according to the CoC?

By now, in the United States, this trend shouldn’t surprise anyone. Hurricanes Katrina and Sandy should’ve sufficiently educated everyone on extreme weather trends.  What people may not have realized, however, is that the “extreme” will be getting more “normal”—that is, more frequent—and that is a terrifying prospect.

A study published this week by the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences says that we’ll see superstorms (on a par with Superstorm Sandy) now every 25 years instead of every 500 years.

Know what helped make Sandy so bad? A cold front. But, hey, Warmists have a Narrative, and must Blame humans. Yet, they all refuse to give up fossil fuels and make their lives carbon neutral. So they’re part of the problem.

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3 Responses to “Good Grief: Joaquin Is Another Word For Climate Change”

  1. bob sykes says:

    Both atmospheric and oceanic circulations are driven by the temperature differential between the equator and the poles. Global warming reduces this difference, and the air and water flows become less powerful. The net result is that global warming reduces the number and severity of hurricanes and tornadoes.

  2. john says:

    You are cpmpletely wrong Bob Heat is energy and makes storms stronger
    And Teach a cat 4 storm IS by definition a “superstorm”

  3. john says:

    17″ of rain in SC??? Is there nothing that the PAUSE can not do?
    Teach activity is not “down” landfalls are down only in the USA I guess if you sort of only look at the impact of huricaines on WHITE people your observations might be correct.
    “superstorm” Sandy ??? you thought that the warmists were over hyping that one.
    Teach even though Sandy winds were not extremely high it was a huge storm covering a huge area

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