Reposted by NoTricksZone
By P Gosselin on December 27, 2020
and Pierre Gosselin
Global warming activists like to remind us how many places in the world are warming faster than anywhere else. And as each region warms up, we would expect the spring season to arrive earlier and fall to begin later, which means an extended summer season.
Today we look at the average temperatures in autumn (September – November) at stations across the UK and Ireland. We use data from the Japan Meteorological Agency at the stations for which there is enough data from 1995 or earlier. In contrast to the GISS data from NASA, these data have not been manipulated.
United Kingdom: 8 out of 14 stations cool down and no longer heat up
First, let’s start with the mean fall temperature data from 14 stations in the UK:
Data source: JMA
Overall, we do not see any real warming upstairs in the UK since 1995. Eight of the 14 stations actually show cooling or no warming trend. Although the mean fall temperature has increased during the 20th century, it has not increased this century. This contradicts the often heard media claims of climate alarmists about warming.
Next, a graph of the mean fall temperature for Ireland shows the same story: no real change in over 30 years. Here we have 6 stations for which the JMA has data from 1989.
Data source: JMA
Four of the 6 stations in Ireland have cooling temperatures. Two are warming up, but by no means significantly.
Why have the UK and Ireland mean autumn temperatures stalled? Global warming alarmists don’t want you to know, but there are so-called oceanic cycles that dominate the regional climate at the decadal level. The AMO has an impact on Western Europe in particular:
No wonder autumn temperatures have stalled. The warm phase of the AMO has reached its peak and has been declining since 2008. CO2 is not what drives the climate.