Fire Earth

Earth is fighting to stay alive. Mass dieoffs, triggered by anthropogenic assault and fallout of planetary defense systems offsetting the impact, could begin anytime!

Archive for December 11th, 2010

Megadisasters Loom

Posted by feww on December 11, 2010


Emerging Calamities You CAN’T Prepare for, or Insure against

Climate Change, Global Broiling, Volatility and Extremes of Weather, Mega Swings of Temperature, Megadeluges and Megadroughts, Giant Dust Storms, Megaquakes, Super Volcanic Eruptions, Extreme Wildfires, Food and Water Scarcity, Deadly Diseases, Megadeaths (Forests, Plants, Animal Species…)

Looming Megadisasters Could Impact 1/3 to 1/2 of  Human Population


The impact of anthropogenic and human-enhanced natural disasters on the population will be 600 percent more severe in 2011 compared with 2010: Fire-Earth Forecast

Earth is critically wounded and diseased as a result of human assault and battery.

and …

Fire-Earth models show that the impact of anthropogenic and human-enhanced natural disasters would be about 600 percent more severe in 2011 compared with this year.

Based on our findings, we estimate that between one-third and one-half of the world population could be affected in some way by various disasters that are forecast to occur in 2011.

Global Map of Temperature Anomalies

Mapped between  January 1, 2000 – December 31, 2009. Source: GISTEMP via NASA E-O. Click images to enlarge.

Mapped between  January 1, 1970 – December 31, 1979.

The average global temperature of our planet  has increased by about 0.8°Celsius (1.4°Fahrenheit) in the past 131 years. About 67% of the warming has occurred steadily since 1975 at a rate of 0.15-0.20°C per decade, according to NASA’s Goddard Institute for Space Studies (GISS).  The above maps depict temperature anomalies  for 2000-2009 (top) and 1970-1979 compared to the regional norm measured in 1951-1980.

Data available at Global Temperatures

Megadroughts and Megadeluges

Brazil’s Negro River Reaches Record Low

Image acquired December 10, 2010. Download large image (15 MB, JPEG)

Image acquired December 9, 2008.  Download large image (15 MB, JPEG)

“According to news reports, the drop in the water level stranded villages that rely on the rivers for transportation and caused food and water shortages. The record low at the Negro River comes just 16 months after the river set a record high of 29.77 meters, flooding Manaus.Read full caption here.

Continued …

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