How Cool is Global Warming in Washington, DC

Evidence of GW-Peak Bloom

Cherry Blossom Bloom Schedule

Forecasting peak bloom is almost impossible more than 10 days in advance. The cherry trees’ blossom development is dependent on weather conditions, which are inherently variable. National Park Service horticulturists monitor bud development and report the status of the blossoms. The table shows bud development data for Yoshino cherry trees, the most common trees in the park. ~NPS (National Park Service)


Forecast: Peak Bloom this weekend is possible…

UPDATE (9-Apr-15): Puffy White officially occurred on the 8th of April.

Latest WA-DC news: Cherry Blossoms Defy Claims of Global Warming Today (8-Apr-2015) by Pres. Obama…

WA-DC-Some White Blooms-APR-8-2015~2

Note: NPS still expects “peak bloom” to fall between April 11-14.

Note: “The earliest recorded peak bloom,” according to NPS records, “was March 18 (2000). The latest was April 18 (1958)…  Since 1921, the overall average peak bloom date has been April 3.” The current NPS 2015 Peak Bloom Forecasts is as follows: April 11-14. Previous articles about the link between, Washington, DC’s cherry blossoms and global warming, are as follows:

Blooming Blossoms, Global Warming and Academy Awards

What is Higher than Learning? Brian Williams and I were invited to view a gathering of the greatest minds in the Western World last Sunday – the 87th Academy Awards. An overall consensus of opinion was that there are several big problems… Continue reading

Cherry Blossom Time — a Picture in Al Gore’s Bathroom Befuddles Global Warmers

What happens when Al Gore hears that cherry blossoms in Washington will be a bit late this year? Someone put a cone on his neck before he chews a leg off. Oh how the Left crapped itself silly last year… Continue reading


Updated 13-Apr-2015

About Wagathon

Hot World Syndrome—fear of a hotter, more intimidating world than it actually is prompting a desire for more protection than is warranted by any actual threat. A Chance Meeting– We toured south along the Bicentennial Bike Trail in the Summer of 1980, working up appetites covering ~70 miles per day and staying at hiker/biker campgrounds at night along the Oregon/California coast (they were 50¢ a day at that time). The day's ride over, and after setting up tents, hitting the showers, and making a run to a close-by store, it was time to relax. The third in our little bicycle tour group, Tom, was about 30 yards away conversing with another knot of riders and treating himself to an entire cheesecake for dinner. He probably figured Jim and I would joke about what a pig he was eating that whole pie and decided to eat among strangers. Three hours later after sharing stories and remarking on a few coincidences that turned up here and there, Tom and one of the former strangers realized they were cousins, meeting in this most unlikely place for the first time. ~Mac
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