Declining June 11th Temperatures In The US

Prior to 60 years ago, June 11 was often a very hot day in the US, but hot weather on this date is unusual now outside of the desert southwest.  

The trend is not just for June 11, but for the entire month of June, and for the entire year.

The US has been record cool over the past nine months, and the green area should expand with the cool weather forecast for the eastern US.


10-Day Temperature Outlook for the Conterminous U.S.

We now associate 100 degree weather with the desert southwest, but it used to be quite common across much of the country.


The hottest June in Phoenix was 1974, when they averaged 109 degrees for their afternoon temperatures, and were over 110 degrees for eighteen consecutive days from June 12-29. I played on the soccer team at ASU that year, and we practiced at 3PM every day.

That was also the peak year of the 1970s ice age scare.

29 Jan 1974, 5 – The Guardian at

As atmospheric CO2 has increased, the frequency of hot days in the US has plummeted. The peak year occurring  below 310 PPM.

Meanwhile, the useful idiots in the press continue their usual mindless hysteria about things they understand nothing about. They simultaneously forecast heat, drought, fire and floods – i.e. the same weather we have always had. And they tell their readers that the same weather which has been occurring for hundreds of millions of years can be prevented by climate action.

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4 Responses to Declining June 11th Temperatures In The US

  1. Randy Lee says:

    Read this article, and I think you’ll appreciate it. The “Hard Rock 100” race in Colorado was cancelled this year due to historical levels of snow, where they had 120 percent more snow fall than normal. Since the race began in 1992, it was cancelled for excessive snow one other time in 1995.

  2. R Shearer says:

    On the last chart, part (not much) of the observation is due to the accelerating rate of atmospheric CO2 change but clearly this relationship is not what the theory would predict.

    Soph destroys Greta and alarmists on classic new Bitchute video.

  3. James Snook says:

    Brilliant stuff Tony.
    Unfortunately we have evolved to perceive the present as worse than the past. Our early hunter gatherer ancestors that were able to put past calamities behind them and concentrated on imminent threats were the ones that survived and passed on their genes.
    Hence we view our past with rosy retrospection and believe that any current extreme event is unprecedented. The Romans had an expression for this: ‘the past is always well remembered’.

  4. Mike says:

    How do i get the raw data to look at things from specific stations? I want to analyze my area like this. Found records by date / year on but seems limited and unofficial.

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