Climate Change Nothing New!

The London Observer, July 18, 1852

Confirms That Climate Change is Nothing New

 

 River Rhine Dried Up

Statistics of Hot Summers

We know it’s a scam and here’s something to use as proof that the past was no different from today.

The excessive heat which prevails at present (says a Paris paper) gives some interest to the following account of remarkably hot summers:—

In 1132 the earth opened, and the rivers and springs disappeared in Alsace. The Rhine was dried up in 1152 the heat was so great that eggs were cooked in the sand. In 1160, at the battle of Bela, a great number of soldiers died from the heat. In 1276 and 1277. in France, there was an absolute failure of the crops of grass and oats. In 1303 and 1304, the Seine, the Loire, the Rhine, and the Danube, were passed over dry footed.

In 1393 and 1394, great numbers of animals fell dead, and the crops were scorched up.

In 1440 the heat was excessive. In 1538, 1539, 1540, 1541, the rivers were almost entirely dried up. In 1356 there was a great drought over all Europe.

In 1615 and 1616, the heat was overwhelming in France, Italy, and the Netherlands. In 1646 there were fifty-eight consecutive days of excessive

heat. In 1678 excessive heat. The same was the case in the first three years of the 18th century.

In 1718 it did not rain once from the month of April to the month of October. The crops were burnt up; the rivers were dried up, and the theatres were closed by decree of the Lieutenant of Police. The thermometer marked 36 degrees Réaumur (113 of Fahrenheit).

In gardens which were watered, fruit trees flowered twice. In 1723 and 1734, the heat was extreme. In 1746, summer very hot and very dry, which absolutely calcified the crops. During several months no rain fell.

In 1748, 1734, 1760, 1767, 1778, and 1788, the heat was excessive. In 1811, the year of the celebrated comet, the summer was very warm and the wino delicious, even at Suresnes.

In 1818 the theatres remained closed for nearly a month, owing to the heat. The maximum heat was 35 degrees (110*75 Fahrenheit.)

In 1830, whilst fighting was going on the 27th, 28th, and 29th July, the thermometer marked 36 degrees centigrade (97*75 Fahrenheit). In 1832, in the insurrection of the 5th and. 6th of June, the thermometer marked 35 degrees centigrade.

In 1835 the Seine was almost dried up.

In 1850, in the month of June, on the second appearance of the cholera, the thermometer marked 34 degrees centigrade.

The highest temperature which man can support for a certain time varies from 40 to 45 degrees (104 to 113 of Fahrenheit.) Frequent accidents, however, occur at a less elevated temperature.”

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4 Responses to “Climate Change Nothing New!”

  1. ian says:

    Thanks for that handy bit of info N’.

    • newensign says:

      Yes Ian, its interesting that the MSM of that day was saying unusual weather was nothing abnormal. That’s probably why it costs to access newspaper archives.

  2. Gordon says:

    For a long time, I looked at our local rag’s monthly weather report for our area and the readings seldom changed. Being aware of my natural surroundings I picked up some tell-tale signs from nature. To cut a long story short nature always balanced things out in the end. Not so much these days as things are more topsy-turvy with extremes in the weather on account of chemtrailing and weather manipulation. However, we should be concerned that the great river Euphrates is fast drying up as foretold in Rev 9:14 and Rev 16:12 to allow the armies from the east through to War with Zionist Israel.