New ice age
David Dilley of and provides the last piece of the puzzle to give definitive dates for the onset of major global cooling, where 2019-2020 will be the first really cold year, with another amplification in 2020-2021, bringing cold on a scale we have not seen in generations.

Mr. Dilley's research is the foundation for GWO's Natural Climate Pulse Technology and is utilized in atmospheric and climate/weather prediction models created by Mr. Dilley and Global Weather Oscillations. The Climate Pulse Technology Models are utilized to predict specific climate/weather events 4-years in advance.

Hurricane pre-season forecast from David Dilley called for major hurricanes in 2017, and was the most correct, not only this year but in the last ten years as well. Other agencies self-correct and go month by month during hurricane seasons.

The natural climate pulse of earth is governed by the PFM cycles. These cycles range from daily (ocean tides) and more importantly every 6 months, 4 years, 9 years, 18 years, 72 years, 230 years, 1200 years and 130 thousand years. Earth is currently coming off a 230 year global warming cycle and dipping into a 120 year global cooling cycle. They come approximately every 230 years and we have had 5 during the past 1000 years. The last one ended in the year 1800 and was followed by dramatic cooling and a year of no summer in 1816.

​This means look for delayed shipping into Great Lakes ports due to ice coverage, and over the next few years there will be ice in the Chesapeake Bay thick enough to require icebreakers to keep shipping lanes open. Europe will experience a nasty winter, cold and snowy eclipsing all expectations, including the UK.

Paleogeographic Reconstruction Of The Little Ice Age - Catastrophic Cosmic Ray Consequences

Little Ice Age (LIA), climate interval that occurred from the early 14th century through the mid-19th century, when mountain glaciers expanded at several locations, including the European Alps, New Zealand, Alaska, and the southern Andes, and mean annual temperatures across the Northern Hemisphere declined by 0.6 °C (1.1 °F) relative to the average temperature between 1000 and 2000 ce. The term Little Ice Age was introduced to the scientific literature by Dutch-born American geologist F.E. Matthes in 1939. Originally the phrase was used to refer to Earth's most recent 4,000-year period of mountain-glacier expansion and retreat. Today some scientists use it to distinguish only the period 1500-1850, when mountain glaciers expanded to their greatest extent, but the phrase is more commonly applied to the broader period 1300-1850. The Little Ice Age followed the Medieval Warming Period (roughly 900-1300 ce) and preceded the present period of warming that began in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

Geographic Extent

Information obtained from "proxy records" (indirect records of ancient climatic conditions, such as ice cores, cores of lake sediment and coral, and annual growth rings in trees) as well as historical documents dating to the Little Ice Age period indicate that cooler conditions appeared in some regions, but, at the same time, warmer or stable conditions occurred in others.

For instance, proxy records collected from western Greenland, Scandinavia, the British Isles, and western North America point to several cool episodes, lasting several decades each, when temperatures dropped 1 to 2 °C (1.8 to 3.6 °F) below the thousand-year averages for those areas. However, these regional temperature declines rarely occurred at the same time. Cooler episodes also materialized in the Southern Hemisphere, initiating the advance of glaciers in Patagonia and New Zealand, but these episodes did not coincide with those occurring in the Northern Hemisphere.

Meanwhile, temperatures of other regions of the world, such as eastern China and the Andes, remained relatively stable during the Little Ice Age. Still other regions experienced extended periods of drought, increased precipitation, or extreme swings in moisture. Many areas of northern Europe, for instance, were subjected to several years of long winters and short, wet summers, whereas parts of southern Europe endured droughts and season-long periods of heavy rainfall.

Evidence also exists of multiyear droughts in equatorial Africa and Central and South Asia during the Little Ice Age. For these reasons the Little Ice Age, though synonymous with cold temperatures, can also be characterized broadly as a period when there was an increase in temperature and precipitation variability across many parts of the globe.

These Are The Deepest 'Single Day' Snow Storms Ever Recorded [State By State]

| October 25, 2017

Expect A Cold And Snowy November In The Western United States [Powderchasers]

October 27, 2017

Snowy november 2017
GSM Update 10/31/17 - Record Snow, Flooding, Rain & Cold - Quake Watch French Alps - Dust Storm

The French Alps have been rocked by 140 mini-quakes in just 40 days - sparking fears a huge earthquake could strike at any time. There are also fears the tremors could lead to a deadly avalanche hitting dozens of popular ski resorts in the Alps mountain. Forecasters said Monday that gusty winds and 1 to 2 feet of snow are likely Saturday and Sunday along California's main mountain passes, including Donner Pass near Lake Tahoe, Tioga Pass at Yosemite, Ebbetts Pass and Carson Pass, with perhaps a foot along the shoreline of Lake Tahoe this weekend. "There's a potential for chain requirements, travel delays and possible road closures." said Chris Hintz, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Sacramento.

Winter has come: Temperatures plunge below zero as cold snap grips Britain

Worst butter shortages since world war two have hit France, along with the lowest wine production since the same era. Massive winds and hail pummel Europe and Argentina, Arctic vortex in both Europe and USA and now the Black death is back in Madagascar, and India needs to pass laws not to kill witches. Oh my, we just entered the Twilight Zone.