QUESTION: I seem to recall that you said that 2022 on your computer was a Directional temperature change, and it’s likely a repeat of the 1930s. Could you clarify this again as we have high temperatures as your computer warned you?
REPLY: I think you’re referring to the study we did on air temperature in New York. Yes, it was 2022 DOUBLE direction change. The danger here is that we are in a cycle similar to the 1930s when the Dust Bowl was created. However, keep in mind that this means we will see extremes on both sides. So, even though we will face warmer temperatures than usual in 2022, there is also a risk of extreme cold temperatures in winter.
Here is the data from the government archive itself, and it does not show any change in the tendency to maintain a dangerous break in some kind of linear progression without an end to climate change. This is a normal cycle, and for 45 years after 1932, the temperature dropped. NO rising! In winter it was snow in Hawaii. Temperature in Siberia broke all records, falling to minus 140°F, when people can just freeze to death. Northwest Passage was still frozen in August last year. Even looking at the entire Antarctic continent, this winter 2021 was already second coldest on record according to the propaganda network – CNN.
Here is a computerized weather forecast up to 2032 using New York government data. When it comes to the weather, we look into the abyss. Without this climate change crop reduction nonsense, we’re staring straight in the eye at a major crisis that will lead to food insecurity as it gets colder in winter and warmer in summer. The maximum temperature was in 1932, and then the minimum in 1977. It was a 45-year cycle that ironically brought us to 2022, and Double change of direction.
If next year the temperature here exceeds the maximum of 2022, then you can see a continuing trend towards a hotter summer in 2025. until 2025. So the question here is, will we get a cycle inversion with continued heat and another Dust Bowl in 2025, or will the ground freeze like it did in the late 18th century and hinder the winter crop.