It's Climate Change I tell'ya!! IT'S CLIMATE CHANGE!!


Council Member
Feb 11, 2020

It's too bad that the MSM does not report the honest to goodness real truthful news but prefers instead to report fake garbage globalist bullshit news. All we get these days from the MSM is fake and lying news. Most reporters and journalists are pretty much all bought off and now are controlled by the globalist elite. They are told what to say and report.

Lucky for us all that we have the alternative media for us to be able to get the other side of the story. The other side of the story that the WEF globalist scum do not want us to read or know about and whom are telling us all as to what the hell is really going on out there behind we the peasants backs. No shit, man. :D
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Council Member
Feb 11, 2020

The guy is telling it like it is. Climate change is all bullshit. Just like Covid, climate change is just another pile of bullshit coming from the lefty liberal Donkey Political Party to try and get the stupid - I will believe anything the government or the media tells me - baboons out there to believe their lies. If there is some kind of climate change happening in the world it is because nature is doing it. Humanity is not. Humans are contributing very little to climate change. The earth is constantly changing it's geography all the time. Volcanic eruptions spew more dangerous gases into the atmosphere than people ever could.

They told us that cow farts were a contributing factor to global warming. If there is anyone who believes that cow shit that we are hearing from fake news they really do have some serious medical problem and they can use some serious medical help now. I will take what this weather co-founder has to say rather than what fat boy Stelter has to say. Fat boy Stelter works for CNN and that should say it all. Another lefty liberal liar and loser. (n)
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Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
Thousands of U.S. cattle buried, dumped at landfill after deadly heatwave
So many cows died that facilities that normally convert carcasses into pet food and fertilizer products were overwhelmed

Author of the article:Reuters
Tom Polansek
Publishing date:Jul 26, 2022 • 1 hour ago • 3 minute read • Join the conversation

CHICAGO — Top U.S. cattle feeding companies sent 1,000-pound carcasses to a Kansas landfill, where they were flattened by loader machines and mixed with trash, after a June heatwave killed thousands of cows, documents seen by Reuters show.

Other cattle were buried in unlined graves, a feeding company said.

Neither is a typical method for disposing of bodies. But so many cows died in the unusual heat and humidity that facilities that normally convert carcasses into pet food and fertilizer products were overwhelmed, prompting the state government and cattle feeders to take emergency measures.

The mass deaths and subsequent scramble to deal with decaying bodies sparked a push for changes in the meat industry in Kansas, the third-largest U.S. cattle state.

Kansas is forecast to see more high temperatures that can stress and potentially kill cattle this summer, adding to the myriad problems caused by increasingly extreme weather linked to climate change.

Although state officials authorized companies to dispose of carcasses at the Seward County Landfill in Liberal, Kansas, they are now considering alternatives to decrease the risks for foul smells and other problems if more deaths occur, the landfill’s director said.

The disposal methods and identities of companies that lost cattle have not previously been reported. They were contained in documents Reuters obtained from the Kansas Department of Health and Environment and confirmed by some companies involved.

At least 2,117 cattle died after humidity levels spiked, winds disappeared and temperatures topped 100 degrees Fahrenheit (38°C) in southwestern Kansas during the weekend of June 11, state records show. It was early in the year for such heat and before some cattle had fully shed their winter coats.

Seward County Landfill Director Brock Theiner estimated the dump alone took in roughly 1,850 to 2,000 dead cattle.

Landfill workers used loading equipment with steel wheels to flatten the cattle to about eight inches and mixed the bodies with garbage, a process that took nearly three weeks, Theiner said.

“After you run them over they’ll go flat, but they’re gonna sponge back up,” Theiner said. “You get a mass of ’em and you get on it, and it’s like running a piece of equipment on top of a water bed. It moves.”

Kansas temporarily suspended requirements that carcasses be covered by at least six inches (15.24 cm) of dirt or trash each day due to the unexpected deaths, Theiner said. The carcasses had a putrid smell up close, he added.

“Once you got in it, whew!” he said. “I have a couple operators that have iron guts.”

Landfills are the last resort for carcasses because of complications with smells, animals digging in trash, and difficulties covering the bodies immediately, Theiner said. Kansas officials are exploring whether more cattle could be composted at feedlots instead, he said.

The Kansas Department of Health and Environment did not respond to questions.

Cactus Feeders, which says it handles 4% of U.S. fed cattle, sent carcasses to the dump, as did Cobalt Cattle, Meade County Feeders and Irsik & Doll’s Sunbelt Feed Yard, department records show. The companies, which fatten cows on grain before slaughter, had no comment.

Grant County Feeders in Ulysses, Kansas, shipped carcasses to the landfill because rendering plants were full, said Tom McDonald, an executive with owner Five Rivers Cattle Feeding — the world’s largest such company which counts meatpacker JBS SA among its customers.

Cows that die of heat stress are not processed into meat for human consumption but can normally be converted into animal food, fertilizer and other products.

Moving forward, Five Rivers will feed cattle less grain, a high-energy ingredient, and more hay and silage when temperatures rise to minimize their internal heat, McDonald said. The company is not considering other steps like adding shade, he said, because the mass deaths were rare.

Cattle Empire, a feedyard in Satanta, Kansas that supplies Tyson Foods, put carcasses in landfills and buried others in unlined pits with the mineral lime to break down the bodies faster, veterinarian Tera Barnhardt said.

Burying cattle in unlined pits is one of the riskiest disposal methods because waste can seep into groundwater, said Hannah Connor, senior attorney for the Center for Biological Diversity.

Kansas allows unlined burials near Cattle Empire because the groundwater is deep down, Barnhardt said.

All told, at least 617 cattle were buried by Cattle Empire, Friona Industries, NextGen Cattle and Clark County Feeders, state documents show.

Hot, humid air gave the animals the feeling they were suffocating, Barnhardt said.

For cattle that survived, some are eating in unusual patterns that can diminish their ability to gain weight, veterinarians said.

“Cattle are somewhat still struggling,” Barnhardt said. “We really compromised them.”


Executive Branch Member
Sep 6, 2015
Olympus Mons
So, context; how many days were those temps?
Well for one, the 1911 United Kingdom heat wave was one of the most severe periods of heat to hit the country with temperatures around 36 °C (97 °F). The heat began in early July and didn't let up until mid September where even in September temperatures were still up to 33 °C (91 °F).


Keep Calm and Carry On
Sep 6, 2008
Rent Free in Your Head
Well for one, the 1911 United Kingdom heat wave was one of the most severe periods of heat to hit the country with temperatures around 36 °C (97 °F). The heat began in early July and didn't let up until mid September where even in September temperatures were still up to 33 °C (91 °F).

Luck they didn’t have Al Gore making millions flying around on his jet yelling Global Warning ⚠️ no wait… Climate Change 💨🍃🌏

Oh wait they changed the name again, now it a climate emergency, or crisis 😂😂
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Hall of Fame Member
Oct 26, 2009
Appalachian floods kill at least 16, more rain forecast
Powerful floodwaters swallowed towns that hug creeks and streams in Appalachian valleys and hollows

Author of the article:Associated Press
Associated Press
Dylan Lovan, Bruce Schreiner And Matthew Brown
Publishing date:Jul 29, 2022 • 19 hours ago • 5 minute read • Join the conversation

JACKSON, Ky. — Trapped homeowners swam to safety and others were rescued by boat as record flash flooding killed at least 16 people in Kentucky and swamped entire Appalachian towns, prompting a frenzied search for survivors Friday through some of the poorest communities in America.

Authorities warned the death toll would likely grow sharply as search efforts continued. The rain let up early Friday morning, but some waterways were not expected to crest until Saturday and more storms were forecast to roll through the region early next week.

It’s the latest in a string of catastrophic deluges that have hammered parts of the U.S. this summer, including St. Louis earlier this week and again on Friday. Scientists warn climate change is making weather disasters more common.

Water poured down hillsides and into Appalachian valleys and hollows where it swelled creeks and streams coursing through small towns. The torrent engulfed homes and businesses and trashed vehicles. Mudslides marooned some people on steep slopes.

Rescue teams backed by the National Guard used helicopters and boats to search for the missing. But some areas remained inaccessible and Kentucky Gov. Andy Beshear said the death toll was “going to get a lot higher.” It could take weeks to account for all victims, he said.

Patricia Colombo, 63, of Hazard, Kentucky, got stranded after her car stalled in floodwaters on a state highway. Colombo began to panic when water started rushing in. Her phone was dead, but she saw a helicopter overhead and waved it down. The helicopter crew radioed a team on the ground that pulled her safely from her car.

Colombo stayed the night at her fiance’s home in Jackson and they took turns sleeping, repeatedly checking the water with flashlights to see if it was rising. Colombo lost her car but said others who were struggling prior to the floods had it worse.

“Many of these people cannot recover out here. They have homes that are half underwater, they’ve lost everything,” she said.

The water came into Rachel Patton’s Floyd County home so quickly that her mother, who is on oxygen, had to be evacuated on a door floated across the high water. Patton’s voice faltered as she described their harrowing escape.

“We had to swim out and it was cold. It was over my head so it was, it was scary,” she told WCHS.

Beshear told The Associated Press that at least two children were among the victims and that the death toll could more than double as rescue teams reach more areas.

At least 33,000 utility customers were without power. The flooding extended into western Virginia and southern West Virginia, across a region where poverty is endemic.

“There are hundreds of families that have lost everything,” Beshear said. “And many of these families didn’t have much to begin with. And so it hurts even more. But we’re going to be there for them.”

Extreme rain events have become more common as climate change bakes the planet and alters weather patterns, according to scientists. That’s a growing challenge for officials during disasters, because models used to predict storm impacts are in part based on past events and can’t keep up with increasingly devastating flash floods, hurricanes and heat waves.

“This is what climate change looks like,” meteorologist and Weather Underground founder Jeff Masters said of flooding in Appalachia and the Midwest. “These extreme rainfall events are the type you would expect to see in a warming world.”

A day before the floods hit Appalachia, the National Weather Service had said Wednesday that there was a “slight to moderate risk of flash flooding” across the region on Thursday.

The deluge came two days after record rains around St. Louis dropped more than 12 inches (31 cm) and killed at least two people. Last month, heavy rain on mountain snow in Yellowstone National Park triggered historic flooding and the evacuation of more than 10,000 people. In both instances, the rain flooding far exceeded what forecasters predicted.

The floodwaters raging through Appalachia were so swift that some people trapped in their homes couldn’t be immediately reached, said Floyd County Judge-Executive Robbie Williams.

Just to the west in hard-hit Perry County, authorities said some people remained unaccounted for and almost everyone in the area had suffered some sort of damage.

“We’ve still got a lot of searching to do,” said Jerry Stacy, the emergency management director in Perry County.

More than 290 people have sought shelter, Beshear said. And with property damage so extensive, the governor opened an online portal for donations to the victims.

President Joe Biden called to express his support for what will be a lengthy recovery effort, Beshear said, predicting it will take more than a year to fully rebuild.

Biden also declared a federal disaster to direct relief money to more than a dozen Kentucky counties, and the Federal Emergency Management Agency appointed an officer to coordinate the recovery. FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell said at a briefing with Beshear that the agency would bring whatever resources were necessary to support search and recovery efforts.

Even the governor had problems reaching the devastation. His initial plans to tour the disaster area were postponed Friday because of unsafe conditions at an airport where he was to land. He got a look at the flooding later in the day aboard a helicopter.

“Hundreds of homes, the ballfields, the parks, businesses under more water than I think any of us have ever seen in that area,” the governor said. “Absolutely impassable in numerous spots. Just devastating.”

Portions of at least 28 state roads in Kentucky were blocked due to flooding or mudslides, Beshear said. Rescue crews in Virginia and West Virginia worked to reach people where roads weren’t passable.

Gov. Jim Justice declared a state of emergency for six counties in West Virginia where the flooding downed trees, power outages and blocked roads. Gov. Glenn Youngkin also made an emergency declaration, enabling Virginia to mobilize resources across the flooded southwest of the state.

The National Weather Service said another storm front adding misery to flood victims in St. Louis on Friday could bring more thunderstorms to the Appalachians in coming days.

The hardest hit areas of eastern Kentucky received between 8 and 10 1/2 inches (20-27 cm) over 48 hours, said National Weather Service meteorologist Brandon Bonds.

The North Fork of the Kentucky River broke records in at least two places. It reached 20.9 feet (6.4 metres) in Whitesburg — more than 6 feet (1.8 metres) over the previous record — and crested at 43.5 feet (13.25 metres) in Jackson, Bonds said.

— Brown reported from Billings, Montana. Contributors include Rebecca Reynolds in Louisville, Kentucky; Timothy D. Easley in Jackson, Kentucky, and Sarah Brumfield in Silver Spring, Maryland.