So much for a global warming slowdown. New data released on Friday shows that March 2017 was the second-warmest on record, behind March of last year. The global average surface temperature was 1.12 degrees Celsius, or 2.016 degrees Fahrenheit, warmer than the 1951-1980 average.
The two top March temperature anomalies have occurred during the past two years.
March of last year was the hottest such month on record, with a temperature anomaly of 1.27 degrees Celsius, or 2.28 degrees Fahrenheit, above the 20th century average for the month.
March of 2017 was only the eighth month in NASA’s database to have a global temperature anomaly at or above 1-degree Celsius, or 1.8 degrees Fahrenheit. This is especially relevant since world leaders have committed to limit global warming to “well below” 2 degrees Celsius, or 3.6 degrees Fahrenheit, below preindustrial levels by the year 2100.
This is due to multiple things. First, the Earth is caught in a daily wobble with Planet X which is throwing air masses in many directions, which also contributes to the erratic weather seen globally.
Second, the Earth is heating up not from carbon emissions, but from the interior of the Earth. This is due to Planet X gripping the magnetic tectonic plates of the Earth and halting it in its orbit, which then riles up the interior core of the Earth creating not only heat but all sorts of emissions man is unaware about. Due to this heat and stress on the tectonic plates, more and more volcanoes erupt which not only contribute to the erratic weather, but also undersea volcanoes off of South America create a El Nino-like effect as well.
As the site rolls forward and matures, articles will be posted here that will better explain the dynamics of the above, but in the meantime the PoleShift Ning has many explanations as to how this all works.