Snowfalls are now just a thing of the past

Climate Scientist Dr David Viner stands by his claim that snow will become an 'increasingly rare event' Source: Daily Mail

What will it take for the warmists to say they were wrong?

http://blogs.news.com.au
February 08, 2012

2000:

According to Dr David Viner, a senior research scientist at the climatic research unit (CRU) of the University of East Anglia,within a few years winter snowfall will become “a very rare and exciting event”.

Children just aren’t going to know what snow is,” he said…

David Parker, at the Hadley Centre for Climate Prediction and Research in Berkshire, says ultimately, British children could have only virtual experience of snow

2004:

Commuters faced rail and road chaos for a second day yesterday as Britain struggled to cope with Arctic weather conditions.Snow and ice caused train cancellations and long delays throughout the country and many major roads were blocked or severely congested..

2005:

The year 2005 saw 25 heavy snowfall days, which is the joint snowiest year with 1876 across the United Kingdom, between the years 1861-2005.

2006:

The biggest winter storm in New York City history — destined for lionization as the Blizzard of ‘06 — buried the region and much of the Northeast yesterday under blowing, drifting, thigh-high snows that crippled transportation and commerce, knocked out power and disrupted life for millions in 14 states.

2007:


The February 2007 North America Winter Storm (otherwise referred to as the Valentine’s Day Blizzard or Valentine’s Day Storm) was a massive winter storm that affected most of the eastern half of North America, starting on February 12, 2007 and peaking on Valentine’s Day, February 14.

2008:

Parts of south-east England had more than an inch of snow last night while London experienced its first October snowfall in more than 70 years as winter conditions arrived early.

2009:

The heaviest snowfall for 18 years paralysed swaths of (Britain) yesterday, bringing chaos to roads, railways and airports, closing thousands of schools and businesses, and costing the economy an estimated £1.2bn in lost working hours.

2010:


The winter of 2009–2010 in Europe was unusually cold… Weather systems were undergoing cyclogenesis from North American storms moving across the Atlantic Ocean to the west, and saw many parts of Europe experiencing heavy snowfall and record-low temperatures.

2011:

Huge swaths of the north-eastern United States have been hit by a rare October snow storm that struck across the region from Virginia all the way to Maine.

2012:

Europe continues to be blanketed in snow as the cold snap which has so far killed hundreds across the continent shows no signs of stopping.

Source: Herald Sun

Source: Daily Mail

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.