Last winter was a hugely snowy one for the Colorado mountains, featuring an especially active back half — and a lot of that snowpack has sat tight, faring incredibly well through the summer months.
Snowstorm after snowstorm buried the mountains on a regular basis last season, while much colder-than-average temperatures persisted deep into spring keeping the powder on the ground longer than usual.
Then came a number of brutal late-season-storms (in April and May) which sent snowpack levels off-the-charts and effectively eliminated Colorado’s drought –a drought climate alarmist claimed would be forever ongoing btw– while also greatly reducing wildfire potential.
Colorado’s ski resorts had their most successful winter seasons ever in 2018/19 thanks to that series of heavy snowstorms — heavy snowstorms the IPCC confidently claimed back in 2001 would “decrease due to milder winter temperatures.”
And what’s more, a lot of that snow has actually survived the 2019 summer.
On a recent flight out of Denver (on Weds, Sept 04), tetongravity.com contributor Max Ritter called the amount of snow visible in the mountains “substantial, especially for September.”
Don’t believe the warming hype, folks — it’s only the cold us human’s need be concerned with.
And the cold times are unfortunately returning, in line with historically low solar activity (NASA).
The 2019-20 snow season isn’t all that far off now.
And it’s been given a healthy head-start thanks to last year’s substantial and lingering snowpack.
This is how glaciers form. This is also how ice ages begin.
Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift
The post Colorado’s Record Breaking 2018-19 Snowpack is still “Substantial, especially for September” appeared first on Electroverse.