Major Winter Changes Coming - 2020 and Beyond
Earth's "Climate Pulse"
El Nino - La Nina - Natural Global Cooling
2020 Winter and Beyond - Major Changes Coming !
Global Cooling is Here !
Based On GWO's - ClimatePulse Technology
Electromagnetic Interactions of the Earth-Moon-Sun
and the Solar Maunder Minimum
Winter Predictions - More Frequent Polar Vortex outbreaks
United States - Alaska - Canada - Europe
2020 Winter November 2019 - March 2020 click here to obtain
Just as Predicted by GWO
Global Cooling Cycle Arrived on Schedule
for 2019-20 and Beyond
What Determines Winter Predictions by GWO
GWO has the best Predictions 10-Years Running
As discussed in Mr. Dilley's eBook (Earth's Natural Climate Pulse) that can be read free of charge in the Climate Section, the period from about 1997 through 2012 was the second twin peak of warm global temperatures (1930s was the first). Twin warm temperature peaks are a signature of all global warming cycles (5 in the past 1,000 years). The cold winters in some regions of the world and the cooling now taking place in both the Arctic and Antarctic signals the ending of the current global warming cycle. Every global warming cycle comes like clockwork about every 230 years, and also ends like clockwork.
The last global warming cycle ended in 1790 and the year 2020 is exactly 230 years later. Rapid cooling of the high Arctic in late 2019 denotes the ending of the global warming cycle. Next cycle will be here for about 120 years - coldest years will be form 2020 into 2070. Look for winters more brutal than the 1950s and 1960s.
1. El Nino or La Nina - will there be one or not ?
Cyclical 2 to 5 year occurrences of an El Niño or La Niña typically changes weather
patterns (refer to the El Niño page for more information click here.
Some regions will be wetter than normal, some drier. Some regions
will be warmer than normal, some colder than normal.
The Arctic Region tends to be warmer than normal during an El Niño and/or
Natural Global Warming Cycles - these events cause weather patterns that force
warmer air into the Arctic and across northern latitudes - thus
Arctic ice melting occurs.
Arctic tends to be much colder during La Niña and
Neutral Conditions, and during Global Cooling Cycles (see below)
Record Growth of Arctic Sea Ice just Occurred during September 2016
2. Stalled Weather Patterns - Changes in the Cycles 2017 and Beyond
Cycles: GWO has found that many weather patterns exhibit recurring cycles with some
major cycles occurring approximately every 3 to 5 years, 18 years, 23 years, 72 years
and 220 years.
The California drought - warm weather Globally- wet conditions are all part of
Changing Cycles: GWO is predicting major changes in the upcoming years as past cycles re-enter
the weather patterns - thus changing Global Winters Drastically.
3. Onset of Global Cooling - Harsh Winters Coming Back?
Yes - Drastic Cooling 2019-2020 and for the Next 50 to 100 Years
Find out in GWO's Predictions
Record Growth of Arctic Sea Ice will begin during the 2019-20 Winter - and continue for 100-years.
The global climate pattern is now transitioning from a global warming cycle
to a very cold global cooling long-term cycle. Both the Arctic, Greenland and Antarctic began entering the next global cooling cycle 3 years ago - and now cooling dramatically.
Although due to the El Niño, sea ice in the western Arctic near Alaska and Euro-Straights
region near Iceland has diminished during late 2015 into 2016, and during the weak 2018 El Nino - it did expand just prior to both events. With no El Nino for 2019-20 and 2020-21 winters the ice will expand dramatically - and continue for the next 100-years.
The sea ice extent is at the greatest values in Antarctic since the 1970s, and was likewise
at its greatest extent in the Arctic prior to the 2015-16 El Nino. The Artic is already
cooling rapidly following the ending of the El Nino and will once again see great ice
restoration - and thus much colder winters across the Northern Hemisphere.
In addition; the sun has entered a cooler phase (Maunder Minimum) - hence conditions much like the period from the 1940s through the 1970s will alter the warm temperatures experienced
during the past 15 years.
For example; aside from this year's El Niño, the northern areas of the United States and
Europe has experienced periods of much colder winter weather during the prior two winters
(2018 and 2019), and much colder than the winter temperatures observed from 2000
through 2013. Thus the transitioning to a colder climate period must be taken