Time Lapse proof of The Green House effect

11/10/2009 | By Richard Darell

You probably brush the Green House effect off like most people thinking it’s something the governments are trying to use in order for us to buy other kinds of cars, more expensive foods etc. But, did you actually take the time to check for yourself what is really happening? Did you try and Google the evidence that will more than prove to you that the Green House effect is actually occurring as we speak. And in a speed you would have never expected.

I can openly admit that I did. I didn’t think about it until I saw this time lapse put together by a bunch of scientists with James Balog in the lead just to prove to us that if we are not doing something radical right now…well you get the picture. First I thought -”Another one that is going to blow us away using grafs and statistics.” But boy was I wrong.

Using over 25 time lapse cameras all custom made and positioned on bedrock ground in several different glaciers around the world shooting pictures every for over two and a half years they have put together a STUNNING time lapse of our doom if you will.

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Hard Rain

Cedar Rapids under water

Cedar Rapids looks a bit like Venice, lately.

The flood waters are beginning to recede — for now.

Remarkably, the media is calling the event a “500-year flood.”

Again. They did so before — 15 years ago, in ’93.

This time around, it was much worse.

What will it look like the next time around?

Nobody wants to think about that, now.

Though we must do so, sooner than later.

Because we may have passed the tipping point.

Because climate change may now be racing away with us.

We can’t wait for the sage heads in Washington.

Because we have to take drastic action now.

Before the middle of the country becomes what it once was — an inland sea.

Here’s our relief plan, in case your community needs one.

On the bright side, I’m happy to see that the oil billionaire T. Boone Pickens is now doing something I’ve been pushing for years — taking water where there’s too much and sending it where it’s needed.

By irrigating the American West & Southwest, we could help the natives maintain their livelihoods by saving crops & forests & ski slopes, and meanwhile soak up CO2 from the atmosphere — thereby rescuing our own asses.