We are still being inundated with messaging about how we need to turn to green energy to save the planet from man-made Global warming. It’s always a bit annoying for those pushing that narrative when things happen that conflict with this message. Like what’s happening in at the Norquay Ski Resort in Banff, Alberta Canada.
Alberta Prime Time explains:
Banff’s Mount Norquay Ski Resort is preparing to open the mountain on Saturday (Oct.24), the earliest date in its 95th year of operation.
Norquay will be the first ski hill to open in the country this season, and is typically one of the first resorts to open for the ski season.
“We’ve received over 30 centimetres of snow with great overnight temperatures that allowed us to make a lot of snow,” said general manager Andre Quenneville.
“We have also made some improvements to our snowmaking system since last winter, which has increased our efficiency. Having overnight temperatures hovering around -9, -10 is what has really allowed us to open up so early.”
Of course, at the start of the man-made Global Warming pandemic we had key man-made global warming researchers telling us snow was going to disappear.
Back in 2,000, Dr David Viner, a senior research scientist with England’s University of East Anglia climate research unit told the British paper The Independent:
“Children just aren’t going to know what snow is.”
He then went on to say that “snow will become ‘a very rare and exciting event.’” Living in Canada, I want to assure you that snow is ‘never’ an exciting event.
By the way, the East Anglia’s climate unit was behind most of the research for the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change reports.
READ: Snowfalls are now just a thing of the past: Independent.co.uk
But people are starting to catch on. We are losing hope that snow will actually disappear.
In the second Presidential debate between US President Donald Trump and former VP Joe Biden, one of the main topics discussed was man-made climate change. Though it is obviously a very important issue for the mainstream media, for the rest of America not so much.
According to an August 6 Gallup Poll, only 1 percent of those surveyed identified climate change as the most important issue for this election.
A September 16 University of Southern California Poll showed only 4 percent of voters said climate change was the key issue that would guide their vote.
In an October Gallup Poll, climate change ranked 11th out of 16 key issues for voters.