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2020 Winter Predictions

November 2019 through March 2020




Temperatures - Snowfall - Precipitation    

 2020 Winter Predictions



 Best Prediction of Any Organization Past 4-Years

 - GWO Correctly Predicted -


2018-19 Winter  Predicted harsh winter much of Europe

2017-18 Winter  Predicted the Beast from the East

2014-15 Winter  warm/dry Western U.S.  - harsh winter East.

Purchase Includes:  British Isles and Northern Europe Winter Prediction

1.    2019-20 winter Predictions  ( November 2019 through March 2020)

2.   Graphics for above or below normal -  Snow -  Temperatures

3.   Complete discussion and analysis for the 2019 winter



 British Isles - Europe - Russia - Asia - Iceland

 2020  Winter Prediction

 November 2019 into March 2020

 Temperature - Snowfall

Important Purchase Information    


1.  The first information form is for the Automatic Delivery of the digital prediction via email.  

2.  The Second Form is for the PayPal  payment.


After Purchase   -  You will be sent 2 E-mails

 1.   First E-mail will be your receipt

 2.   Second E-mail will provide a link to Download the Prediction - check your Spam mail

 and download to your computer - Note where it is saved


Weather Patterns:  November 2019 into March 2020

                                     2020 Winter and Beyond

Will some of Europe's cold and snowy weather of the 2019 winter comeback?

Major changes are coming during the next several years - find out when the Thames River may freeze again - and when Europe and British Isles will become much snowier and colder - reminiscent of the 1960s

  - Purchase Below -

- On Sale This Week -

   now 9.97 U.S.  (was $14.97)

1.  Overview - Past Predictions  

Weather Patterns 2015 through 2017 Winters

November 2017 into March 2018

Several factors determined the conditions experienced during the 3-years period.  GWO predicted that the abnormally strong Pacific High Pressure Center off the West Coast of the United States would remain in place – then weaken during 2017.  The strong Eastern Pacific High influenced northern hemisphere weather not only across the United States- but also for the area from Greenland to Iceland to Northern Europe.

Due to the strong Eastern Pacific High – a stagnant pattern continued until the breakdown of the High during the 2017 winter.  This allowed the Jetstream pattern that steers storms to begin fluctuating – and the ending of the 2016 El Nino also contributed to a cooler winter for Europe, but still a mild pattern for Iceland. 

The 2016 El Nino and the Eastern Pacific High all led to warmer than normal air to be pushed northward into the Arctic region just east of Greenland, and in the northern Euro-Straits.  This again caused havoc with the melting of Arctic Ice which led to milder temperatures for the British Isles.  This is all in association with a Climate Pulse Cycle that causes abnormal weather patterns – especially at the end of a Global Warming cycle and the beginning of a Global Cooling cycle.


Weather Patterns 2018 Winter

November 2017 into March 2018

GWO predicted that the 2017-18 winter atmospheric conditions would be different than the 2016-17 winter.  The winter of (2016-17) was dominated by a weakening La Nina and finally -the weakening of a very stubborn Eastern Pacific High-Pressure Center off the West Coast of the United States. 

The 2018 winter from November of 2017 through March of 2018 – saw wild fluctuations from cold to warm and then back to cold with snow.  The season began with typical Positive Phase Mode of the North Atlantic Oscillations (top graphic below).  This enabled the season to begin on the cool side – then a fluctuation occurred due to a developing La Nina that finally took hold in January.  Mild weather dominated much of Europe during the second half of January into February with a storm track more to the north of Great Britain – thus pulling in mild air.

As the La Nina began to crumble in late February and March – the storm track became more erratic and saw episodes of a much more southernly Jet Stream and storm track much like the depiction for the Negative Mode of the North Atlantic Oscillation shown in the bottom graphic below.  Some storms moved far south of the British Isles and then the combination of the return flow around storm systems in Eastern Europe and a strong Scandinavian Arctic High brought in a few bought of the Beast from the East – snow and cold.



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