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A repeat of La Niña ocean conditions from one year to the next is not uncommon: repeating La Niñas occurred most recently in 1973-74-75, 1998-99-2000 and in 2007-08-09. Repeating La Niñas most often follow an El Niño episode and are essentially the opposite of El Niño conditions. During a La Niña episode, trade winds are stronger than normal, and the cold water that normally exists along the coast of South America extends to the central equatorial Pacific.
Believe it or not, the National Hurricane Center (NHC) has been monitoring this area of disturbed weather for possible development into a subtropical depression or storm since Sunday. As of Monday morning, the NHC indicates there is no sign of a circulation center and upper-level winds are becoming even more unfavorable. Therefore, the chances of development have been reduced to near zero percent. Just the fact that we were even looking for a slight chance of development in the tropics over the last 24 hours is another component to the strange winter it has been across the lower 48 states.
Originally posted by reficul
the inuit of northern canada are saying the stars aren't 'right'. i've noticed the sun isn't rising or setting at the 'correct' time,should be dark around 5 pm,but it stays light until 5:30,almost 6 pm.
plus the coyotes are hunting in the daytime. the squirrels are digging up my garden(not supposed to do that until april) rabbits are everywhere.
animals don't lie. the snow owl thing is nutty too!
something is going on!