They predict a terrifying world catastrophe for the 2030s (PHOTOS)

With the coronavirus pandemic and natural phenomena the world is approaching a catastrophe According to scientists and climate experts, t...

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  • With the coronavirus pandemic and natural phenomena the world is approaching a catastrophe
  • According to scientists and climate experts, the 2030s will look like an apocalypse
  • A few days ago, fires in cities in the United States covered the sky in red

Amid the fires raging across U.S. cities, in addition to the pandemic From the coronavirus and natural phenomena, scientists are now predicting a global catastrophe that will look like the Apocalypse in the 2030s.

As published by the portal ‘Formula Radio‘, climate experts assured that if the changes in the environment and the world in 2020 are spectacular, in 2030 they will be considered an’ Apocalypse ‘.

Kim Cobb, in charge of climate forecasting at the Georgia Institute of Technology, assured that what we are experiencing in these months of 2020 is only the ‘beginning’ of what is coming as a global catastrophe for the next decade.

The scientific She was very clear in her words: “It’s going to get much worse, that is very scary because I am a climatologist in 2020. The 2030s are going to get worse than 2020.”

Meanwhile, what awaits humanity is a global catastrophe by the 2030s fraught with floods, droughts, fires, abnormal winds, natural disasters, infections and much more.

The above was discussed by Waleet Abdalati, director of Environmental Sciences at the University of Colorado who assured that a kind of ‘Apocalypse’ awaits us:

“We are going to look back to 2020 and say that it was an exaggerated year, but we miss it … For the scientific community it is not surprising what we are seeing of natural phenomena in these times, I do not want to scare people, it is a problem with serious consequences ”, He assured.

But he also emphasized that we are in time not to lead to the level of global catastrophe that is forecast for the 2030s: “Hopefully 2020 will motivate us enough on the issue of climate change,” he concluded.

And you, do you expect things to improve by the 2030s or do you also envision an ‘Apocalypse’ type global catastrophe?

World catastrophe predicted, Apocalypse 2030 (Twitter)

World catastrophe predicted, Apocalypse 2030 (Twitter)

World catastrophe, Apocalypse 2030

La Niña 2020. What was missing in this 2020 of coronavirus, hurricanes and forest fires … La Niña is back and ‘promises’ to be more relentless than ever.

Although it is not common for the phenomenon known as La Niña to happen for two consecutive winters, he had to return in 2020 to ‘do his thing’.

This was confirmed by meteorologists from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA, for its acronym in English) this Thursday, who reported that La Niña formed and will last for several months, according to the news agency The Associated Press.

According to USA Today, La Niña could give an additional boost to the already active hurricane season in the Atlantic, as well as extend the disastrous wildfire season in the west.

La Niña is the cold counterpart of El Niño and is a natural cooling of the Pacific waters, which alters weather patterns throughout the planet.

It generally creates drier conditions in the southern United States and rainier in the northwest Pacific and western Canada.

Indonesia, the Philippines, northeastern South America, and South Africa often see more rainfall.

Last year’s La Niña was unusually brief, lasting from November to February.

This year’s should last longer, until the end of winter.

But Mike Halpert, deputy director of NOAA’s Center for Climate Predictions, said it will almost certainly be weak.

Texas A&M University agricultural economist Bruce McCarl said La Niña is often bad for Texas and the surrounding region.

US production of most crops – except corn – generally declines during La Niña years, McCarl says.

The Girl 2020

PHOTO Twitter

 

World catastrophe, Apocalypse 2030

The last powerful La Niña, several years ago, caused extensive damage to crops and Texas suffered a devastating drought, he said.

On average, La Niña years hurt the GDP of the United States and China by about 0.3 percentage points, but cause growth in India, New Zealand and South Africa, according to Kamiar Mohaddes, an economist at the University of Cambridge.

“La Niña may contribute to increased Atlantic hurricane activity by weakening wind shear over the Caribbean Sea and the tropical Atlantic Basin, allowing storms to develop and intensify,” said Mike Halpert, deputy director of the NOAA Climate Prediction Center, according to USA Today.

“The potential for La Niña development was included in our updated Atlantic hurricane season forecast issued in August,” he added.

The Girl 2020

PHOTO Twitter

World catastrophe, Apocalypse 2030

What can the US expect with La Niña?

A typical winter La Niña pattern in North America. While the Pacific Northwest tends to be more humid than average, the southern level of the US is usually unusually dry.
In that perspective, meteorologists predicted that up to 25 storms could form in the Atlantic. 17 have already formed, including Hurricane Laura, which devastated parts of southwestern Louisiana in August.

In terms of its impact on wildfires in the west, La Niña tends to cause dry weather in parts of California and much of the Southwest. “We are already in a bad position, and La Niña puts us in a situation where fire weather conditions persist through November and possibly even December,” Ryan Truchelut, president of Weather Tiger LLC, told Bloomberg News. “It is compounding the existing heat and drought problems.”

More than half of the state of California is already in a drought, according to Thursday’s US Drought Monitor.

A typical La Niña winter in the United States brings rain and snow to the northwest and unusually dry conditions to most of the southern United States, according to the forecasting center. The Southeast and Mid-Atlantic also tend to see warmer than average temperatures during a La Niña winter.

PHOTO Twitter

 

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