Sea Level Falling In Europe

NOAA records fifty-five tide gauges in Europe. The average sea level “rise” is minus 1.08mm/year.

Only three locations out of fifty-five are rising faster than 2mm/year. Twenty three locations have falling sea level.

Average        -1.08
----------     -----
Murmansk        3.92
Cuxhaven        2.44
Tuapse          2.24
North Shields   1.88
Kalingrad       1.84
Newlyn          1.71
Sheerness       1.64
Lagos           1.50
Wismar          1.38
La Coruna       1.31
Cascais         1.27
Marseille       1.20
Genova          1.20
Warnemunde      1.20
Triesete        1.15
Espjerg         1.05
Fredericia      1.03
Brest           1.00
Gedser          0.94
Slipshavn       0.93
Maloy           0.93
Liepaja         0.88
Korsor          0.75
Aberdeen        0.66
Aarhus          0.56
Klagshamn       0.53
Kobenhavn       0.49
Stavanger       0.42
Hornbaek        0.25
Frederickshavn  0.16
Daugavgriva     0.16
Kungholmsfort   0.00
Goteborg       -0.13
Hirtshals      -0.20
Bergen         -0.52
Hamina         -1.03
Heimsjo        -1.61
Smogen         -1.92
Helsinki       -2.41
Hanko          -2.76
Landsort       -2.85
Narvik         -3.09
Turku          -3.71
Degerby        -3.77
Stockholm      -3.94
Oslo           -4.53
Mantyluoto     -5.96
Oulu           -6.38
Kaskinen       -6.54
Raahe          -6.81
Kemi           -7.01
Jakobstad      -7.32
Vaasa          -7.36
Ratan          -7.75
Furuogrund     -8.17

About Tony Heller

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6 Responses to Sea Level Falling In Europe

  1. Mike Davis says:

    A good example of the Rock Solid land masses that are used as a reference for sea levels. Static sea level would be reason for concern because sea level is part of the dynamic processes earth goes through.

  2. truthsword says:

    The sea level incline rate is an average, so sometimes it’s faster, sometimes it’s slower, sometimes it declines. Yay.

  3. Thon Brocket says:

    Raw data? Or adjusted for post-glacial isostatic rebound in Scandinavia? It’s noticeable that that’s where the big falls are.

  4. dp says:

    Obviously gravity is chaotic and we don’t understand it. Perhaps there is a quantum connection between London and the newly discovered “bubbles” produced at our galactic core.

    Anthropogenic sea level change – who knew?

  5. Malaga View says:

    Please note that the green cluster of upward arrows near Copenhagen does not indicate that Elvis Al Gore has left the conference centre and flown home.

  6. Pingback: Se arriverà, sarà dal cielo, non dal mare | Climate Monitor

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