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Saturday, September 13, 2014

Earth Changes….the Reality!



Earth Changes….the Reality!

1-Carbon Dioxide Levels Rise
2-Mercury Climbs
3-Oceans Warm
4-Glaciers Melt
5-Sea Level Rises
6-Sea Ice Thins
7-Permafrost Thaws
8-Wild Fires Increase
9-Lakes Shrink
10-Lakes freeze Up Later
11-Ice Shelves Collapse
12-Droughts Linger
13-Precipitation Increases
14-Mountain Streams Run Dry
15-Winter Looses Its Bite
16-Spring Arrives Earlier
17-Autumn Comes Later
18-Plants Flower Sooner
19-Migration Times Vary
20-Habitats Change
21-Birds Nest Earlier
22-Diseases Spread
23-Coral Reefs Bleach
24-Snowpacks Decline
25-Exotic Species Invade
26-Amphibians Disappear
27-Coastilines Erode
28-Cloud Forests Dry
29-Temperatures Spike At High Latitudes
30-Humans Become Obese
31-Humans Develop Inflicted Genocide Relationships
33-Humans Loose respect for Race Purity & Culture
34-Humans Loose Moral Clarity
35-Human Families Break Apart And Loose The Nurturing Purity Of Mother & Father Relationships
36-False And Distorted Religions Continue To Cause Social And Moral Disruption, War & Chaos
37-Humans Feel No Regret With Aborting Fetal Humans

Wake up!


Holy Mary wants us to take care of Mother Earth
________________



Hail Mary,
full of grace,
the Lord is with thee.
Blessed art thou among women,
and blessed is the fruit
of thy womb, Jesus.
Holy Mary, Mother of God,
pray for us sinners,
now, and at the hour of
our death.
Amen



Continue...

A Prayer For Mother Earth






 


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3 comments:

  1. From NASA:
    How is the global earth system changing?
    Earth is currently in a period of warming. Over the last century, Earth's average temperature rose about 1.1°F (0.6°C). In the last two decades, the rate of our world's warming accelerated and scientists predict that the globe will continue to warm over the course of the 21st century. Is this warming trend a reason for concern? After all, our world has witnessed extreme warm periods before, such as during the time of the dinosaurs. Earth has also seen numerous ice ages on roughly 11,000-year cycles for at least the last million years. So, change is perhaps the only constant in Earth's 4.5-billion-year history.
    Scientists note that there are two new and different twists to today's changing climate: (1) The globe is warming at a faster rate than it ever has before; and (2) Humans are the main reason Earth is warming. Since the industrial revolution, which began in the mid-1800s, humans have attained the magnitude of a geological force in terms of our ability to change Earth's environment and impact its climate system.
    Since 1900, human population doubled and then doubled again. Today more than 6.5 billion people inhabit our world. By burning increasing amounts of coal and oil, we drove up carbon dioxide levels in the atmosphere by 30 percent. Carbon dioxide is a "greenhouse gas" that traps warmth near the surface.
    Humans are also affecting Earth's climate system in other ways. For example, we transformed roughly 40 percent of Earth's habitable land surface to make way for our crop fields, cities, roads, livestock pastures, etc. We also released particulate pollution (called "aerosols") into the atmosphere. Changing the surface and introducing aerosols into the atmosphere can both increase and reduce cloud cover. Thus, in addition to driving up average global temperature, humans are also influencing rainfall and drought patterns around the world. While scientists have solid evidence of such human influence, more data and research are needed to better understand and quantify our impact on our world's climate system.
    Related missions:

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  2. From NASA:
    How will the Earth system change in the future?
    As the world consumes ever more fossil fuel energy, greenhouse gas concentrations will continue to rise and Earth's average temperature will rise with them. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (or IPCC) estimates that Earth's average surface temperature could rise between 2°C and 6°C by the end of the 21st century.
    For most places, global warming will result in more hot days and fewer cool days, with the greatest warming happening over land. Longer, more intense heat waves will happen more often. High latitudes and generally wet places will tend to receive more rainfall, while tropical regions and generally dry places will probably receive less rain. Increases in rainfall will come in the form of bigger, wetter storms, rather than in the form of more rainy days. In between those larger storms will be longer periods of light or no rain, so the frequency and severity of drought will increase. Hurricanes will likely increase in intensity due to warmer ocean surface temperatures. So one of the most obvious impacts of global warming will be changes in both average and extreme temperature and precipitation events.
    Scientists are also monitoring the great ice sheets on Greenland and West Antarctica, both of which are experiencing increasing melting trends as surface temperatures are rising faster in those parts of the world than anywhere else. Each of those ice sheets contains enough water to raise sea level by 5 meters and if our world continues to warm at the rate it is today then it is a question of when, not if, those ice sheets will collapse. Some scientists warn we could lose either, or both, of them as soon as the year 2100.
    Ecosystems will shift as those plants and animals that adapt the quickest will move into new areas to compete with the currently established species. Those species that cannot adapt quickly enough will face extinction. Scientists note with increasing concern the 21st century could see one of the greatest periods of mass extinction of species in Earth's entire history. Ultimately, global warming will impact life on Earth in many ways. But the extent of the change is up to us.

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  3. Is our planet going thought extreme changes? YES! ~ eric

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