Here Comes El Niño!
El Niño is the warm phase of the El Niño–Southern Oscillation (ENSO) and is associated with a band of warm water that develops in the central and eastern equatorial Pacific Ocean. It appears that one is developing now.

Why is this important? Because most past El Niños were associated with increasing atmospheric temperatures, while their counterpart, La Niñas, are linked to cooling phases. Bear in mind that those promoting a looming climate crisis assert that all warming is being caused by increasing CO2.

This El Niño warming effect is clearly shown in the chart below. I created it using the Multivariate ENSO Index Version 2 showing El Niños as red spikes at the bottom and the UAH satellite temperature history above.

Note: There is about a six-month lag between the peak El Niño and the peak in temperature. Also, the El Niños between 1991 and 1995 show up as a cooling phase, likely due to the cooling effect of the twin eruptions of Mt. Pinatubo and Mt. Hudson.

Next week: Linking long-term temperature trends to ENSO.
NOAA promotes fear of too much CO2
Just last week, NOAA began warning of the looming dangers of unprecedented levels of carbon dioxide not seen in millions of years.

As a subscriber to our newsletter, you likely know that CO2 has been at sub-optimal levels for plant growth for those millions of years. The recent additions of the miracle molecule means that plants are flourishing more than they have in thousands of millennia. We should celebrate that.

Learn more of the facts about CO2 at our informational website.
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CO2 Coalition
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Gregory Wrightstone
Executive Director
CO2 Coalition