Colder Winters Mean More Snow

To anyone with a higher IQ than a turnip, it should be obvious that snow is associated with cold. But Michael Mann and Kevin Trenberth apparently don’t.

Colder winters in New York tend to have more snow. Warmer winters tend to have less snow. All ten of New York’s snowiest winters had below normal or normal temperatures.

Screenshot 2016-01-23 at 09.52.17 AM

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to Colder Winters Mean More Snow

  1. Scott Scarborough says:

    You just have to supply Michael and Kevin with the added information that when snow warms it melts and turns to water. Now one can know absolutely everything!

    • Mark Luhman says:

      You might also have to tell them when large amounts of snow melt is turns to water and that water can cause flooding. There use to be a professor who would collect data on the snow cover in the Red River of the North valley and would make flood prediction since he collect good data and was able to make fairly accurate prediction as to the flood potential, nowdays they use computer models and that models are all over the map, somehow the educated idiots we have today cannot understand model can never replace good data, assumptions is not data neither are models.

  2. Mac says:

    Yep, I really love the whole “more snow is proof of global warming” BS. It seems to me, not being a true believer climate “expert”, that warmer temperatures might lead to more precipitation, but obviously warmth doesn’t cause snow, as this post points out. So, basically, according to the climate cult, it’s much warmer than it used to be so therefore it’s much colder, too. After all, I notice that all of this man-made climate change isn’t causing the precipitation to come down as rain.

  3. Alf says:

    A massive storm releases a massive amount of heat. It is the cold that allows for the condensation and even more cold to make it snow instead of rain. It could well be that it is “cold air” that is responsible for all the increases in precipitation.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.