Fossil Fuel Powered Permanent Drought Brings Ideal Weather And A Bumper Corn Crop

AUG 21, 2013

Commodity prices have significantly decreased thus far in the third quarter of 2013 on the outlook of a bumper corn crop and ideal weather conditions

Farmland Forecast |

Exactly the opposite of what our leading government experts forecast.

ScreenHunter_253 Jun. 23 07.11

The Drought That Ravaged US Crops Is Only Going to Get Worse | Mother Jones

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6 Responses to Fossil Fuel Powered Permanent Drought Brings Ideal Weather And A Bumper Corn Crop

  1. jack b :-) says:

    One can only hope. We’re finally drying out from our extended drought. Weekend forecast: rain.

  2. TomC says:

    Tropical Depression #9 in the east Pacific should become Tropical Storm Ivo later tonight. This storm is expected to travel north-northwest then get sheared apart with the remnants moving into southern California, Arizona and Nevada which should bring drought-busting rainfall to the permanent drought region.

    No doubt, drought-busting rainfall in the global warming-induced permanent drought areas via tropical remnants will be blamed on global warming loading the atmospheric dice with extra water vapor (because, as we all know, weather is determined by the magical loaded atmospheric dice roll).

    • TomC says:

      I should add, a day or two after the rain event we will be bombarded with global warming “news” about how the risk for tropical cyclones in southern California is expected to, what else, increase with global warming projections maybe.

      • TomC says:

        Furthermore, by the implication that tropical cyclones will hit southern California in greater frequency coinciding with the fact that the remnants of Ivo will be raining down upon the Southwest region, the drones who follow global warming propaganda will associate the remnants of Ivo with a real, full-blown classified tropical cyclone because they’re too stupid to tell the difference between the two. Therefore we will see the mid/upper-level moisture remnants (a regular occurrence during the Southwest Monsoon) of Tropical Storm Ivo (which will not be described as remnants) become the new weekly poster-child of global warming. There will be clips ran of dry creeks of washes in the desert running full from flash flooding caused by the remnants which will be captioned with “deluge in the desert. Global warming to blame?” even through the dry creeks and gullies and washes are named so for the very reason they will be full of water.

        It’s become all too predictable…

  3. Andy DC says:

    Many places in Illinois and Iowa have been quite dry during July and August. There has not been a major crop reduction because spring rains were heavy and the summer has been cool. It is supposed to get quite hot next week in those dried out places. Probably won’t affect corn that much, but could reduce soybean yields.

  4. Aurora Svant says:

    Where I’m living, temperature has been getting lower since the summer peak a couple of week ago (as expected every year, right on schedule), and the humidity level has increased to its normal late august levels, it’s still mildly hot but it got very humid, and you sweat more because of that. Within a few days, though, as every year, that humid air is expected start to pour heavy rains, and the temperature is going to gradually decline to its fall levels.

    The worst part of the year is always winter (late january, february), when air so so dry that you frequently get zapped with static electricity every time you touch something, and it is so damn cold that it is sometimes physically impossible to commute because hill streets are too icy to climb (be it by car, bike or even on foot). Seeing how cold the north is getting this year, I’m afraid we’ll have one of those years again, and I’m already stocking salt and shovels in preparation for snow… One of the benefits of the “climate change” hysteria, as well as the quasi non-existent memory of the average people when it comes to weather, is that these supplies are very cheap during summer !

    This has been normal seasonal feature since as long as I can remember. I observed no “climate change”, and I’m not selling my coat 🙂

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