It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
originally posted by: Gothar
Everything changes as it ages.
originally posted by: Thecakeisalie
a reply to: Gothar
I'm with you.
I've lived in the same region for 15 years and the weather has definitely changed.
When I was in high school you could set your clock to the summer thunderstorms. Now there isn't much of a summer at all. I didn't need to drag up climate forecasts or deny said climate forecasts or call climate forecasters shills, all I did was observe and I've observed fluctuations. No graphs, projections or predictions can describe what some people are experiencing first hand.
originally posted by: snowspirit
Not a denier at all, I see the news, I see that there's coastlines eroding, going under water. The hurricanes are worse, more often.
That said, I'm outside a lot, all year round. I happen to live somewhere that climate change is not visible. The snow is half gone from the yard, it's not too hot, not too cold, rains about average here.
Going outside isn't going to make any difference in some people's beliefs unless they live near a coastline. ...
Flatulence is often blamed as a significant source of greenhouse gases, owing to the erroneous belief that the methane released by livestock is in the flatus. While livestock account for around 20% of global methane emissions, 90–95% of that is released by exhaling or burping.
But California has often endured water scarcity throughout its history, and each occasion has brought its own challenges. Out of those challenges have come valuable lessons, and as the current dry spell becomes more severe it is worth remembering— and learning from—the state’s long history of unpredictable weather fluctuations.