“Weather radicalization worsening” affects food supply and costs

Mike Adams, the Health Ranger writes about the, “Increased risk of regional failures” of crops, leading to a shortage in global food supply and higher prices for consumers.

According to the article in Natural News:

(NaturalNews) If you live in the USA, you’re probably experiencing some of the effects of a cold weather front and multi-state blizzard that’s sweeping across much of North America. While the weather felt like summer just a few days ago, suddenly much of the upper Midwest is blanketed in snow and reeling from freezing temperatures.

As weather.com reports:

On the final two days of April, Amarillo, Texas saw temperatures rise well into the 90s. A record high temperature of 97 degrees was set on April 30. A little more than 24 hours later on the evening of May 1, temperatures in this Texas Panhandle city plummeted into the 30s before bottoming out at 33 degrees on the morning of May 2. The wind chill at the time was 19 degrees.

Wunderground.com adds:

A rare and historic May snowstorm continues to pelt Iowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin with snowfall amounts unprecedented in the historical record for the month of May. Rochester, Minnesota has received 7″ of snow, smashing their all-time May snowstorm record of 2″, set on May 4 – 5, 1944. Over 3″ of snow has fallen in Omaha, Nebraska, breaking their all-time May snowstorm record of 2″ on May 9, 1945. It was the first one-inch-plus May snowfall anywhere in the state of Iowa since 1967.

Topeka, Kansas, Kansas City, Missouri, and Des Moines, Iowa are all expected to get an inch or more of snow on Thursday through Friday. This would be only the second May snowstorm in recorded history for those cities.

But wait a sec, isn’t it May? Isn’t this supposed to be spring?

Weather radicalization is here

Welcome to the weird world of weather radicalization. We’re all watching it unfold right before our very eyes: extreme droughts, 500-year floods, fires and blizzards are all getting worse than anyone can remember. It’s not just that we have more technology to detect and report on these storms today; the storms are actually getting worse and more frequent.

Many theories attempt to explain the causes behind weather radicalization. Depending on whom you believe, this phenomenon is being caused by:

• Global warming and carbon dioxide emissions, all pointing to the need for global government to limit human activities in order to save the planet.

• HAARP weather control experiments being run by the government to destroy the global food supply and hijack power during the crisis.

• Solar weather effects having a greater impact on the planet due to the weakening magnetic fields that may also point to a “magnetic flip” in the near future.

• Chemtrails being sprayed into the atmosphere to alter global weather patterns.

• Weather weapons being deployed by enemy nations as a form of economic warfare.

Adams equates “radical weather” with “expensive food (or no food at all)“.

He shows trending upward prices hikes from USDA statistics.

The USDA, which downplays food inflation for political reasons, admits that food prices rose 3.7% in 2011, 2.6% in 2012 and are currently rising at 3% in 2013.

This author points out that, “Food production is extremely resource intensive,” and takes, “Enormous quantities of fossil fuels” and tons of gallons of water.

He states that for example, “It takes 1,000 liters of water to make one liter of milk,” and “It takes 15,400 liters of water to produce just 1kg of beef.

He also sites statistics on the average amount of water one person uses in a year:

This report shows that the “water footprint” of a typical U.S. citizen is a remarkable 2,842 cubic meters per year.

Adams points out that places like Abu Dhabi, “Are already using weather control technology to increase rainfall in that desert city.”

Although Adams admits that, “Weather is extremely complex, and nailing down the cause for observed weather events is exceedingly difficult.

He believes that one way or another, food prices will continue to rise.

In order to, “Survive the coming era of financial turmoil,” he states that people, “Will  need to learn how to grow a significant portion of their own food.”

That’s easier said than done, of course.  But, Adams suggests investing in aquaponic systems to, “Grow food for a fraction of the cost you pay at the grocery store.”  He writes:

If you’re interested in aquaponics, the book I recommend is called Aquaponic Gardening: A Step-By-Step Guide to Raising Vegetables and Fish Together by Sylvia Bernstein.


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