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Author: Subject: Weather

Universal Peach



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  posted on 2/1/2007 at 07:39 PM
It snowed or sleeted or whatever it is called for about two hours in SC and schools were shut down, then it rained and rained and is still raining now people are scared everything is gonna freeze so they are delaying schools in the morning....becasue it is raining

 

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  posted on 2/1/2007 at 08:30 PM
The Army Corps of Engineers identified levees that will break if they are not fixed if a weather event such as Katrina occurs.

WASHINGTON One hundred twenty-two levees from Maryland to California are at risk of failing, according to a list released Thursday by the Army Corps of Engineers.
The list was released in response to Freedom of Information Act requests filed by news organizations, including USA TODAY. The levees include a number in metropolitan areas, including Washington.

The deficiencies, mostly due to poor maintenance, are forcing communities from Connecticut to California to invest millions of dollars in repairs. If the levees aren't fixed, the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) could determine that they are no longer adequate flood controls. If that happens, property owners behind the levees would have to buy flood insurance costing hundreds of dollars a year or more.

California, which has 37 suspect levees, and Washington state, which has 19, led the list. Five suspect levees are in the Washington. D.C. area, including three along rivers adjacent to the city and two in nearby Maryland suburbs.

Other metropolitan areas with suspect levees included East Hartford, Conn.; Springfield, Mass.; Albuquerque; and some suburbs of Los Angeles.

The substandard levees are being identified under a corps inspection program that has grown more aggressive since Hurricane Katrina overwhelmed levees across the Gulf Coast in August 2005. Thousands of residents who lost property did not have flood insurance because those levees were considered adequate; later reviews found many were not well maintained.

Thousands of levees are spread across every state. They range from miles-long levees protecting major cities to small berms shielding crops. Many were built by the corps and turned over to local authorities, which are responsible for maintaining them.

Local officials fear that some cities cannot afford upgrades. Hartford, Conn., spent $5 million last year to meet the corps' demands for repairs. Otherwise, thousands of properties worth almost $2 billion would have needed flood insurance, City Engineer John McGrane said. "It's a tremendous burden," he said.

The corps allows a one-time, one-year grace period to do the work, says Maj. Gen. Don Riley, the corps' director of civil works. "We want communities to clearly understand the risks of not maintaining these levees and take responsibility," he says.

The corps has warned communities they need to take care of routine levee maintenance, said Larry Larson, director of the Association of State Floodplain Managers. Larson said he was glad the corps was putting out the word on the levees. "The feds are saying, 'Wait a minute, we haven't been doing our job,' " Larson said. " 'We better get on top of this. Your people are at risk. You need to get something done.' "

Contributing: Pete Eisler; the Associated Press.

http://www.usatoday.com/news/pdf/leveelist.pdf

The Macon Levee in Savannah is one of them.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/1/2007 at 10:00 PM
Is it strawberry season yet?

 

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True Peach



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  posted on 2/1/2007 at 10:05 PM
quote:
Is it strawberry season yet?


4.99 for a quart-size container.

 

Extreme Peach



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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 07:15 AM
Nice day, yesterday. Sunny, relatively warm, 20 or 30 degree. (Didn't cleck the thermometer)
All the lake effect storms missed us. (Very rare for these parts)

It's amazing how a little sunshine can lift your spirits.

Welcome back Photoron.

[Edited on 2/2/2007 by punknseed]

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 03:56 PM
quote:
quote:
quote:
quote:
In Australia in 8 weeks they had 7 cyclones one lined up right after another.
quote:


don't recall this...I'd say it was bullsh*t

only one word to say about the weather here...drought


From October thru December 2006.

http://www.australiasevereweather.com/cyclones/cyclonelinks.htm




I think you may be misinterpreting that info. Besides, I think someone who lives there would remember this.


They named the storms and gave the dates. The dates are since neither of you seem to be able to read are:

10/22/-10/26/06 (Xavier)
10/22-11/25
11/29 - 12/2 (Anita)
11/30- 12/2
12/18-12/26 (this one called Bando)
1/2 - 1/3 Isabel
1/3 - 1/4 Clovis

 

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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 03:57 PM
LADY LAKE, Fla. - Storms carrying the state's deadliest tornado in a decade cut a path across central Florida early Friday, killing at least 14 people, damaging hundreds of homes and littering fields with clothes, furniture and splintered lumber.

ADVERTISEMENT

Searchers moved through the four-county region, using spray paint to mark what they found in husks of buildings while residents who had startled out of bed came back to look for friends or loved ones and salvage anything that wasn't blown apart.

Among the deaths were two high school students.

Dozens of mobile homes were destroyed near Lady Lake in Lake County, about 50 miles northwest of Orlando. Chairs, beds and clothes were strewn about yards, with debris hanging from trees. Some homes were tossed from their foundations, while others had their roofs ripped off.

--------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------------------
Wait a month OTF and then say that didn't happen either.

[Edited on 2/2/2007 by gina]

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 05:57 PM
Orange snow falls in Siberia
Email Print Normal font Large font Moscow
February 2, 2007 - 8:09AM

Advertisement
AdvertisementRussia's emergency situations ministry said today it was dispatching experts to a Siberian province to find out why yellow and orange snow has been falling in several villages, the ITAR-TASS news agency reported.

"A chemical test unit will be sent to Omsk ... it's main task will be to investigate pollution in the region and establish the degree of danger represented by the anomalous snow fall," the agency quoted an unnamed official from the ministry as saying.

Snow ranging in colour from light yellow to orange and carrying a distinctive "musty" odour was observed yesterday in five districts of Omsk province, which lies in western Siberia and borders Kazakhstan, ITAR-TASS said.

"Residents are advised not to use snow for their household or technical needs and to limit walking, either by people or their pets, in this area," the official said.

The affected area measures about 1,500 square kilometres and is home to over 27,000 people, the ministry said.

Officials have already been gathering snow samples, it added.

The Omsk province is known as a centre of the oil industry and the provincial capital is among Siberia's largest cities.

AFP

--------------------------------------------------------------------------- --------------------------------------------------Comments: Chemicals in the air caused it. Who put them up there and what they are remains to be determined. What do you think all the bombs we drop in all the places we are at war do? Contribute to it perhaps?

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 11:22 PM
quote:
Nice day, yesterday. Sunny, relatively warm, 20 or 30 degree. (Didn't cleck the thermometer)
All the lake effect storms missed us. (Very rare for these parts)

It's amazing how a little sunshine can lift your spirits.

Welcome back Photoron.

[Edited on 2/2/2007 by punknseed]


Thanks!

Gonna be cold around here for the next week, but the Tug Hill area is gonna see a sh!tload of snow this weekend.

Good thing they're used to it.

Highs for the next week are in the teens, lows in the single digits.

Add a little wind to that, and it's really freaking cold.

 

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  posted on 2/2/2007 at 11:24 PM
quote:
Orange snow falls in Siberia
Email Print Normal font Large font Moscow
February 2, 2007 - 8:09AM

Advertisement
AdvertisementRussia's emergency situations ministry said today it was dispatching experts to a Siberian province to find out why yellow and orange snow has been falling in several villages, the ITAR-TASS news agency reported.

"A chemical test unit will be sent to Omsk ... it's main task will be to investigate pollution in the region and establish the degree of danger represented by the anomalous snow fall," the agency quoted an unnamed official from the ministry as saying.

Snow ranging in colour from light yellow to orange and carrying a distinctive "musty" odour was observed yesterday in five districts of Omsk province, which lies in western Siberia and borders Kazakhstan, ITAR-TASS said.

"Residents are advised not to use snow for their household or technical needs and to limit walking, either by people or their pets, in this area," the official said.

The affected area measures about 1,500 square kilometres and is home to over 27,000 people, the ministry said.

Officials have already been gathering snow samples, it added.

The Omsk province is known as a centre of the oil industry and the provincial capital is among Siberia's largest cities.

AFP

--------------------------------------------------------------------------- --------------------------------------------------Comments: Chemicals in the air caused it. Who put them up there and what they are remains to be determined. What do you think all the bombs we drop in all the places we are at war do? Contribute to it perhaps?



We only worry about yellow snow.

Don't eat it.









Orange may mean some blood in the urine.

Maybe the dogs have a bladder infection.

 

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Ultimate Peach



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  posted on 2/3/2007 at 07:32 AM
quote:
quote:
quote:
quote:
quote:
In Australia in 8 weeks they had 7 cyclones one lined up right after another.
quote:


don't recall this...I'd say it was bullsh*t

only one word to say about the weather here...drought


From October thru December 2006.

http://www.australiasevereweather.com/cyclones/cyclonelinks.htm




I think you may be misinterpreting that info. Besides, I think someone who lives there would remember this.


They named the storms and gave the dates. The dates are since neither of you seem to be able to read are:

10/22/-10/26/06 (Xavier)
10/22-11/25
11/29 - 12/2 (Anita)
11/30- 12/2
12/18-12/26 (this one called Bando)
1/2 - 1/3 Isabel
1/3 - 1/4 Clovis




"the dates are since neither of you seem to be able to read are".


Australia is a large continent and tropical cyclones are common. it is not unusual for eight or ten to develop in a season. to use this as an argument to support anything is baseless. no one would take any notice or remember all of the tc's that had developed in a particular timeframe. any cyclone that develops into a category 3 or 4 we hear about immediately. most of them turn into rain depressions and peter out. weather plays a very important role in our lives and is not something which we take lightly or are we amused when people use it to promote their outlandish propaganda.


[Edited on 2/3/2007 by garrydempsey]

 

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True Peach



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  posted on 2/3/2007 at 08:41 AM
cold next week. teens and 20's.

no snow though. we had rain last night.

officially (T.F. Greene airport) we've had one inch of snow so far this winter.

one inch.

 

Extreme Peach



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  posted on 2/3/2007 at 08:50 AM
About 10 inches of snow fell last night. Getting colder. Lost my satellite feed, no internet all night. !!!Gasp!!! Gotta snowblow the driveway, and wake up the neighbors.
 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/3/2007 at 10:59 AM
quote:
Wait a month OTF and then say that didn't happen either.
[Edited on 2/2/2007 by gina]


It happens all the time in Florida. And people in trailer parks die when a tornado hits them. This isn't unusual.

What do an Arkansas divorce and a Texas tornado have in common? Someboy's gonna lose a mobile home.
gina, I will say I'd love to see Jesus return and establish a new heaven and earth. Is it gonna happen in my lifetime? I don't have a clue, and I'm not supposed to, or to worry about it. So I don't. All I'm supposed to worry about is surrendering more of myself every day to God. For me, the effort is a full time job.

 

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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 12:56 PM


By IRWAN FIRDAUS

Associated Press Writer
Sunday February 4, 2007 5:46 PM

JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) - Boats ferried supplies to desperate residents of Indonesia's flood-stricken capital on Sunday as rivers burst their banks following days of rain. At least 20 people have been killed and almost 340,000 forced from their homes, officials said.

Hundreds of people scrambled to the second floors of their houses to escape the rising waters. Some found themselves trapped, while others refused to leave despite warnings that the muddy flood waters - running over 13 feet deep in places - may rise further in the coming days.

``Jakarta is now on the highest alert level,'' said Sihar Simanjuntak, an official who monitors the many rivers that crisscross this city of 12 million people. ``The floods are getting worse.''

Indonesia's meteorological agency is forecasting two weeks of rain.

The government dispatched medical teams on rubber rafts into the worst-hit districts to prevent outbreaks of disease among residents without clean drinking water.

Edi Darma, an official at Jakarta's Flood Crisis Center, said 20 people had died in Jakarta and surrounding towns as of late Sunday, mostly either by drowning or electrocution.

Survivors told of being stranded by the surging waters. ``We were starving for two days,'' said Sri Hatyati, who was rescued from her house by soldiers on a dinghy Sunday on the city's western outskirts. ``All we had were dried noodles. We were unable to go anywhere.''

Incessant rain that starting falling Thursday on Jakarta and the hills south of the city triggered the floods, the worst in recent memory. Tens of thousands of homes, school and hospitals - in poor and wealthy districts alike - were inundated.

Authorities have cut off electricity and the water supply in many districts.

Dr. Rustam Pakaya, from the health ministry's crisis center, said nearly 340,000 people had been forced from their homes. He said many of the homeless were staying with friends or family or at mosques and government buildings.

``We fear that diarrhea and dysentery may break out, as well as illnesses spread by rats,'' Pakaya said. ``People must be careful not to drink dirty water.''

There was little rainfall over Jakarta on Sunday, but downpours over the southern hills caused rivers to swell across the city, prompting authorities to open flood gates.

An Associated Press photographer saw Red Cross officials ferrying water and food to people downtown who were cut off by the floods in downtown districts. TV footage showed people standing on roofs, and cars overturned.

Jakarta Governor Sutiyoso, who was criticized when the city was flooded five years ago, blamed deforestation in Puncak, saying it had destroyed water catchment areas.

Environment Minister Racmat Witoelar blamed poor urban planning.

Authorities issue building permits ``even though they clearly violate environmental impact studies,'' Witoelar said, according to The Jakarta Post.

Seasonal downpours cause dozens of landslides and flash floods each year in Indonesia, a sprawling archipelago of 17,000 islands, where millions of people live in mountainous areas or near fertile plains.

Jakarta is regularly struck with floods, though not on the scale as in recent days. Dozens of slum areas near rivers are washed out each year. Some residents refuse to move, others say they cannot afford to live elsewhere.
--------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------------------------
Comments; Worldwide weather are part of the signs for those with discernment and I am not interested in OTF's denials of weather events that have been documented.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 01:25 PM
Those with discernment can read the article posted and see this is not any kind of rare event with biblical implications.

 

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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 01:26 PM
Beautiful sunny day here in north Texas, high around 58. All is well.

 

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Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 01:29 PM
Low 8



 

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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 03:16 PM
lots of blue skies and sunshine .......
 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 03:36 PM

I had a great weekend of ice fishing the past couple of days. There is nothing like battling the elements and pulling up slabs from underneath the ice, with the fish being pulled up from a crystalline 6-inch wide, five inches deep hole in the ice. On Friday night we didn't get to our honey hole near Okeana, Ohio until dusk. As we turned on the lanterns and drilled a few holes on the ice with our hand drill, a full moon rose up from inside of the treeline, big as can be. It was beautiful. We had hills on all sides of us, yet the valley below us happened to be the where the moon's light first shone through the tree branches on its way up. Soon, the owls were making their distinct sounds up on the hill, up in the trees. We didn't catch many, about 14, but with the sky was clear as it was, and the moon as big as a glowing trash can lid, it was just good to be out on the ice, even if it was 13 degrees, and that is without a shanty to sit in.

I did have a bit of an adventure- - San Andreas fault. It is natural thing for the ice on a lake to crack and settle. I had drilled three holes off to one side of the lake, which were not productive. So, I moved about 30 feet and drilled three more. As I did, the loudest crack that I have ever heard crackled off and the ice split right inbetween my feet. The ice split from one shore, all the way across the lake to the other shore, went through the fresh holes that I was drilling, and then made a right turn and went through the three holes that I had drilled earlier. Water was barely but discerningly coming up through the crack that was from top to bottom, all the way down to the water underneath. I wasn't any real danger with the ice being five inches thick, but it did freak me out and I did a bit of a dance to quickly move elsewhere, much to the enjoyment to all who looked up to see it. From talking to a friend of mine later on, it wasn't as loud or jolting as when a crack hits the ice up three hours away on the great Lake Erie, but it was loud enough.

Saturday was a different story. The cold front was coming fast, with wind gusts up to 40 MPH and the temperature dropping fast. But, we were determined. We left my buddy's farm and headed out to the Ohio-Indiana border where this private honey hole is, and had another friend of ours and his wife meet us there. While my friend and I fished, our buddy hung out and drank a beer or two and partied while his wife ice skated for a while. When you are prepared, layered up, and your mental game is on, which is %70 of fighting the cold, you can hang on the ice and enjoy it. We had a friend of ours ask to go with us, who had never ice fished before. But we said no, because this was not a day for a newbie to be learning how to ice fish. Under these extreme conditions, he probably would have never come back to ice fish again. Besides, with this cold spell, the ice will be good for at least a month.

I admire the animals that live out the winter up north - from the sparrows to the owls and cardinals, to the hawks and deer about, which were plentiful on our drive through the country. And, to pull up fish from underneath ice is also fascinating.

Because of the wind, my friend made what we called a hillbilly wind break, an old wooden church chair for two with a straight back on which we nailed a four by eight piece of plywood to. It actually worked, but the gusts would occasionally try and send it flying.

Ice fishing is intriguing, to say the least. It is common to drill a set of four holes about a foot and a half apart, yet one hole will produce fish while the other ones, even though so close, don't produce anything. Saturday was a perfect example of that. The key to ice fishing is to get up and go drill other holes elsewhere if the ones you are fishing are not producing. We ended up moving about four times when finally we hit paydirt. We drilled a total of 32 holes, yet only two consistently produced fish. Ice fishing poles are only a foot and a half long, if that. I had bought some lime green ice jigs that started to work. We had a line of six straight holes drilled, yet only the two on the end got the attention of the fish. We ended up staying for five hours and bringing home about 35 bluegill, red ears, bass, and crappie, although we caught a lot more than we kept.

The key was the sun. When the sun was out the fish started to hit. Although completely under ice, there was something about the sun light shining through the holes that we drilled and lighting up the water below that turned the fish on. Very cool.

The technique was fairly simple, lower the wax worm tipped ice jig all the way to the bottom, and then raise it up about two and a half turns. Next time we will bring small minnows, because the slab crappie are in there.

Five hours on the ice in 15 degrees with 40 mph gusts takes a lot out of you. I did get in too much of a hurry and forgot my gloves, but luckily my friend runs a landscape business and his V-10 had some gloves under the seat, plus I had a set of chemical hand warmers that I used as a heat source for my hands in my coat pocket at all times. Out on the ice, you are proud that you can do it, and you get into a groove where your body and mind adapts, you feel good, and you can take the time to look around and enjoy the nature that is out there with you. As for the fish caught, they are promptly thrown on the ice where they are flash frozen and fresh as you can possibly get when thawed, cleaned, and cooked.

 

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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 04:34 PM
Twelve degrees here right now, with a steady wind.

Going down into the single digits tonight.

 

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  posted on 2/4/2007 at 08:08 PM
starry skies

20 degrees, steady wind.

DH man, sounds cool. Gonna wait a few days, temps are going to be in the teens and twenties for a while, then I'm going ice fishing on Wallum Lake. Good stuff.

 

True Peach



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  posted on 2/6/2007 at 06:31 PM
anniversary of the Blizzard of '78 tonight.

I walked home from work at the Civic Center, downtown, to my apartment in North Providence.

Walked down the center lane of Route 95.

was gonna start a thread in AG but nobody cares.

 

Zen Peach



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  posted on 2/6/2007 at 07:07 PM
73 today, absolutely beautiful.

 

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  posted on 2/8/2007 at 10:40 AM
beautiful day.

sunny, cold.

goin' for nuclear image test tomorrow @ 8 a.m. Sort of like a combination stress test/nuclear imaging. They stick me on a tread mill, like a gerbil, all wired up, then immediately after take pictures of the ol' ticker with this ice cream cone-shaped thing to see how the arteries and ventricles (sp.) and aorta and stuff are working, if at all. Also check on the previous STENT implants.

sooooo, if I'm not back by afternoon, you know what happened and I'll see ya in a week or so....or maybe much later.

 
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