More Mind- Blowing Fraud From NOAA

NOAA claims that increased CO2 will lead to a huge number of 95 degree days. For example close to one hundred 95 F (35C)  days per year in Iowa and Missouri.


Climate Explorer

In fact, the number of 95 degree days in the midwest has plummeted over the past 50 years.


IEM :: Automated Data Plotter

The number of 95 degree days in Missouri used to be more than 30 pear year, but now is close to zero.



The NOAA claims have no basis in science, and are the exact opposite of what is actually happening. Your tax dollars are paying for this fraud.

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15 Responses to More Mind- Blowing Fraud From NOAA

  1. Corey S. says:

    CO? Don’t you mean CO2?

  2. Gail Combs says:

    Speaking of the F word, I mentioned the last funding raise effort by Trump had google directing the appeals e-mails directly to TRASH, while allowing GOP PAC e-mails through.

    Now it is TWITTER that is shadow banning Trump’s tweets!

    Really nice to have direct evidence that Wall Street OWNS Hitlery and is willing to cheat for her.

  3. Andy DC says:

    I hope you are able to give Trump some training sessions as to how to hold off the pack of slobbering attack dogs that are coming after him for the media and the climate alarmist community.

    We have truth on our side, the truth must prevail, but only do so if our candidate is well coahed and prepared!

  4. Rud Istvan says:

    In fairness, the first chart is model projections, the second is historical fact.
    What makes NOAA negligent is 1. Not pointing out the model/historical discrepancy and 2. Using a regionally downscaled climate model without pointing out all the academic studies that show downscaling has no skill. That is, when downscaled regional model results are groundtruthed, they are wrong. Even hindcasts.

    • tonyheller says:

      CO2 has risen over the past 50 years, and the frequency of hot days has plummeted. Citing obviously failed models while ignoring actual data – is fraud.

  5. RAH says:


    It seems to me that many of us in the Midwest and central plain states have been having about the wettest summer I can remember? Got anything on that? Almost every single days it seems we have a chance of a thunderstorm in our forecast. Usually by this time of year much of my yard is brown or turning that way. This year it’s green and still growing pretty strong. We’ve certainly had some “dog days” but they’ve been humid dog days. This morning coming back from Allentown, PA on I-70 I drove through a lot of miles of fog in western PA and eastern OH while on the phone (head set of course) with another trucker driving through pea soup stuff along I-70 in eastern IL and western IN right up to INday. . Fog in the hills of PA during the summer is not unusual at all but the fog in Indiana, Ohio, and Illinois is not common at all during the dog days of summer.

    • Gail Combs says:

      This has been the third or fourth summer that my grass has not turned into crispy critters by this time in the summer. It has been a bit hotter this year but not hitting 100F on a freq. basis like it did in 2004.

      • cdquarles says:

        I’m further south and 100F days are rare here, especially outside of the big cities. Average daily high hits 90 in June and stays there until early September. It is not unusual for there to be summers with way less than 90 days of 90F and up. It is not unusual for there to be summers with more than 90 days of 90F and up. Why is that? 1. Mid-latitude storms reaching us is rare after mid-June, though the summer of 2015 was way out of the usual in that respect. 2015 was a cooler than average summer for us, too, and wetter. They start getting to us again in mid-August, when we have an ‘autumnal blast’. 2. Humidity and 3. Photochemical haze. Once the sun gets strong enough, in March, and the temperatures warm enough, generally April, the local flora start producing tons of ethylene and isoprenoids, primarily terpene. Sure, humans add to it from our automobiles. Taking away the automobiles will not prevent photochemical haze here, especially when the subtropical semi-permanent highs sit on us. I know why the Great Smoky Mountains were called that, 400 years ago; and likely the resident Cherokee had a similar name for them, too.

      • cdquarles says:

        Our grass never turns brown in the summer unless it is dry, which generally happens in August and September. As long as it is wet enough, the grass stays green. If it gets hot and dry enough, the grass won’t just turn brown, it dies and has to be reseeded.

        There are three seasons here. Wet, Summer and Dry. Wet season begins in November and we average 5.5 inches of rain per month. It lasts until June. Summer is the HHH season, so we are talking June and July with the occasional August. Dry season begins in August or September and lasts through October, where we average less than 3 inches of rain per month ;). An active, for us, tropical season alters this general pattern.

  6. RAC says:

    Check the night-time lows. I don’t think they show the decline. Why not?

  7. RAC says:

    This may answer my question:

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