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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Wednesday, 25 January 2017
Deadly record snow fall for the US West crushing buildings! Heavy rains and floods in California dumped a record amount of snow on Mammoth Mountain
The Partners Produce facility in Payette, Idaho, collapsed under the weight of snow. (Jason Brainerd/Rapid Aerial LLC via AP)
Record snow fall for the US West this year
is proving heavy going to say the least, the accumulated weight of snow is
proving too much for some buildings, which have collapsed in Oregon, Idaho,
Alaska and Colorado.
The record snow has led to some injuries
and at least one death, when the roof of a woman’s snow-laden porch in northern
Idaho fell while she was underneath it, officials say. Authorities fear more
collapses will come.
Storms this month have blanketed the West
and kept dumping more snow on top of it. Experts say the rare combination of
greater snowfall at lower elevations and prolonged cold temperatures that
allowed the snow to accumulate without melting away is partly to blame for the
California drought eased by record rain and
Meanwhile heavy rains and floods affecting
California also dumped a record amount of snow on Mammoth Mountain in January —
20½ feet, the most in the resort town’s history, local tourist officials
The mountain has received 246 inches of
snow since Jan. 1, blasting through the old monthly record of 209 inches. The
resort town has received more than 29 feet of snow since the ski season began
October rains were four times the monthly
average in many parts of the state, followed by a strong December and an even
better January. The Sierra Nevada snowpack, which provides a third of the
state’s water when it melts in the spring and summer, is at nearly 200% of
average for this time of year.
Many of the state’s biggest reservoirs are
full, and much of the northern half of the state is considered to be out of
drought conditions, reports the LA Times. Home