Southern England Much Wetter In 1929/30

NOT A LOT OF PEOPLE KNOW THAT

By Paul Homewood

h/t CM

2014_1_Rainfall_Anomaly_1981-2010

As we know, it is the southern half of England that has suffered the most from excessive rainfall this winter. As I have already pointed out, in the SW England & S Wales region, Met Office records show that they had a much wetter winter period than we have so far this year.

The British Rainfall publication for 1930, produced by the Met Office, confirms this is certainly true in the case of Ross on Wye, a small town in Herefordshire, marked on the map below.

ScreenHunter_324 Feb. 15 16.52

According to British Rainfall, rainfall from October 1929 to January 1930 amounted to 26.88 inches, or 683mm.

ScreenHunter_323 Feb. 15 16.28

http://www.metoffice.gov.uk/media/pdf/l/j/British_Rainfall_1930.pdf

In comparison, October 2013 to January 2014 rainfall totalled 503mm.

And it is not just Ross on Wye. Further east at Oxford, bang in the middle of the flooded Thames Valley, we find that 1929/30 was also much wetter. From the

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Climate Change Realism

Image: University of Dundee

Earth as a large storm system passes over the North West Europe
Image: University of Dundee

Britain has deployed Royal Marines to help with devastating floods after what officials say is likely the worst winter rainfall in 250 years The Telegraph (Australia) Flood Devastation as UK suffers worst winter rainfall in 250 years. Friday, 7th February 2014

So what happened 100, 250, 500, 750, 1000 years ago? Did they have exceptional winters, storms and flooding?

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