Let's talk about the continuing lack of AGW.
It's July 25/2017. Our summer, like our spring, has continued on with below "normal" or "average" temperatures. Day time highs all this month have been consistently below our claimed norm/average.
At 9:38 am today it is presently 19 C or 68 F. (according to environment canada who it appears has issues with temp conversion. 19 c generally equally 66 F)
Our high today, on July 25th/2017 is expected to be 22C or 72 Fahrenheit.
Our average is claimed to be 81 F or 27 C, but, actually I would say our average is usually 83-86 F or 28 to 30 C (Before Environment Canada started to hide our historical temperatures)
I've also noticed a real lack of sunshine. No sun yesterday. None today thus far.
In the northern hemisphere we count on the sunshine to get our Vitamin D.
You may wonder how it is I notice the temperature and weather as much as I do?
Easy. I live with no air conditioning. Always have.
So I am acutely aware of when it's hot and when it's cool.
Secondly: I am out doors every single day. Every day. In the garden. In my yard. Or out for hikes and walks. Most people don't have this awareness because they don't spend any significant time outdoors.
Third: I garden, forage and wildcraft as mentioned in this previous post: Stephen Buhner Interviews : Plant Intelligence & the Imaginal Realm
Keeping that in mind I was very interested to see an image in yesterday's Globe & Mail-
From 150 years ago- Toronto July 24 1867. It was 95 degrees F in the shade. That is 35 C.
If it was 95 F in the shade you can believe it was 105-110 in the sun!
In 1867 the population of Toronto was a mere sliver of today's Toronto.
(for those interested: In 1867 Canada's entire population, approximately 3.1 million was slightly more then Toronto's is present day approx 2.8 million)
The city itself was nowhere near the giant heat island it is today.
And as you notice... no cars. No gas guzzling SUV's.
The industrial revolution had not begun.
The alleged carbon component of AGW had not been introduced.
So, how do you explain the 95 F or 35 C in the shade temperatures?