All errors should be reported to

Thursday, June 29, 2017

Isle be darned, global warming is wrong

Al Gore assured us the seas were rising and swallowing the land.

But CBS reported:
New island appears off the coast of North Carolina
Whoa. This changes everything.

On October 14, 2014, the Washington Post reported.
There are two main forces that can drive sea levels higher. One is something called thermal expansion, which involves the expansion of ocean water as it warms. The other is an influx of additional water, ushered into the sea by melting ice sheets and glaciers. Scientists have long concluded that sea levels are rising. Just look at Miami. Or the Maldives. They’ve also discerned that major ice sheets are melting at a faster clip than previously understood.
What has been less clear, however, is whether the development is recent or not. Over the last several thousands of years, has the ocean risen and fallen and risen again? A new study, just published in PNAS, suggests that the ocean has been surprisingly static since 4,000 B.C..
But that changed 150 years ago. Reconstructing 35,000 years of sea fluctuations, the study, which researchers say is the most comprehensive of its kind, found that the oceans are experiencing greater sea rise than at any time over the last 6,000 years. “What we see in the tide gauges, we don’t see in the past record, so there’s something going on today that’s wasn’t going on before,” lead author Kurt Lambeck, a professor at Australian National University, told the Australia Broadcasting Corporation. “I think that is clearly the impact of rising temperatures.”
And yet this new island appears three years later.


It is almost as if the news media and the federal government conspired to feed us lies.

As the great 20th century philosopher, Bullwinkle, said, "If it is in the newspaper, it must be true."

And yet, this island suddenly appears off the coast of North Carolina.

From CBS News:
A new island has appeared off the coast of North Carolina's Cape Hatteras National Seashore, and unfortunately for locals, word is spreading -- fast.
The mile-long sandbar, dubbed "Shelly Island" for its plethora of seashells and colorful pebbles, has been forming and growing since late spring. Residents and tourists alike are starting to take notice.
Reide Corbett, a professor in the Department of Geological Sciences at East Carolina University and a scientist at UNC Coastal Studies Institute, advises people to enjoy exploring the tiny island while they still can.
"The thing about the Outer Banks -- they are pretty dynamic. [The island] is kind of neat and interesting and provides new piece of land for people to explore, but it is a dynamic environment," Reide told CBS News. "I wasn't surprised to see it, and I wouldn't be surprised to see it disappear."
Chad Koczera was one of the first people to explore the newly-formed island on May 31.
He was traveling with his fiancée from Connecticut to Cape Point, the place where they'd gotten engaged, when he stumbled upon an unfamiliar sight.
"This was our fifth time down to Hatteras. We like to return to the Point because that's the same spot I proposed," Koczera told CBS News. "We were driving to the Point after a storm to collect shells when we spotted an area we couldn't get to by car."

Did Obama really stop the oceans from rising?

Can any reader explain this phenomenon?

Caution: Readers occasionally may laugh out loud at the media as they read this account of Trump's nomination.

It is available on Kindle, and in paperback.

Caution: Readers occasionally may laugh out loud at the media as they read this account of Trump's election.

It is available on Kindle, and in paperback.

Autographed copies of both books are available by writing me at

Please follow me on Twitter.

Friend me on Facebook.


  1. Replies
    1. Gore praying: "Okay, God, so maybe you're not a Democrat I can handle that. I mean, hey, that's YOUR problem."

  2. Explain?

    Sure - sand moves around and a sandbar has built up above the sea surface. As stated, Hatteras is a dynamic area of sandbars above & below the sea. No big deal.

    But on the other hand, the entire Scandinavian peninsula area has been RISING for about the past 10,000 years since the great weight of the last Ice age's glacial icecap melted.

    As that land rises, water is displaced causing the oceans to rise a bit - over the past 10,000 years.

    The end of the last Ice Age caused a lot of that - people used to live where now the North Sea is. And - truth be told, the last Ice Age is still in the process of ending.

    That's an "inconveient truth" Gore & other fools ignore.

    1. Thank you Erik...that's about exactly how I see it.

      The good ship Earth's mantle is in a state of plasticity. Anyone who's spent a night on a water bed understands this phenomenon.

      Sam C

  3. The same phenomenon has long been observed to periodically change the shape of Monomoy Island south of Chatham MA on Cape Cod. No big deal.

  4. You see Don, global warming has reached a critical point and the oceans are boiling off like never before. Soon, like an unattended tea kettle, they will be as empty as a liberal's soul.

  5. “Climate change is impacting stability in areas of the world where our troops are operating today. It is appropriate for the Combatant Commands to incorporate drivers of instability that impact the security environment in their areas into their planning.” - Secretary of Defense James Mattis.

  6. The explanation is simple: it's the result of Saint Algore's chakras, expressed in one massive load.

    Grab some of it while you can! Every bit is a holy relic!

  7. 1.

    ...required reading; answers all the relevant questions.

  8. Nice piece. I'm familiar with the area in that I learned to sail there. No idea what is really happening, but note well, water is powerful. When it freezes and thaws it can break rock, Rivers change course over times. The tides are fierce in the outer banks as is the weather. Currents are not unlike rivers. IMO this new island is no different than a sand bar that forms near an eddy on any river, such as the Mississippi.

  9. Napoleon had St Helena; give Shelly to the Clintons.

  10. Expecting Warmists to take a hint is like expecting the Second Coming next Tuesday afternoon at 4pm.

    You can do it, but you're liable to soon end up disappointed.

  11. Who can't hear Kenny Rogers & Dolly Parton singing "Islands in the Sea"?