From 1957 on, our planet began to warm, seismic and volcanic activity began increasing, as did natural disasters and our wildlife began to die, slowly at first but increasing all the time, culminating into the unlivable hell-hole many people are experiencing at the moment.
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Monday, 23 January 2017
Record breaking waves and rainfall pound Northern California as the third and most powerful in a series of storms to hit commuters on Monday
Photo: Don Dianda
As a swell moved in from the west, big
waves pounded the Northern California coast on Saturday.
The National Weather Service (NOAA) buoys
recorded waves from 20 to 30-plus feet between Cape San Martin to the south and
Point Arena to the north.
Monterey Bay recorded the largest waves it
has seen in 30 years with the swell reaching 34.12 feet, well over 10 meters, at one point. The
previous record was 32.8 feet in 2008.
The third and most powerful in a series of
storms pounded Southern California, dropping nearly 4 inches of rain south of
Los Angeles, flooding freeways and raising concerns about damaging mudslides.
Photo: Don Dianda
Commuters could expect a messy drive to
work Monday in several areas, with rainfall expected to ease slightly but not
taper off until Tuesday.
Flash flood watches and warnings were in
effect for swaths of greater Los Angeles and across Southern California where
multiple roads were closed Sunday or blocked by fallen trees.
The National Weather Service cautioned that
the system was expected to gain strength into Sunday evening and could end up
being the strongest storm in at least seven years. California has been swamped
during a wet winter that has brought plenty of rain and snow after years of
By early evening, the rainfall had set new
records. Long Beach Airport received 3.87 inches of rain by 5 p.m., breaking
the all-time daily record for rainfall. Los Angeles Airport got 2.78 inches of
rain Sunday, another all-time daily record. Home