View profile

Currently — December 8th, 2021

Currently
Currently is a weather service — a community of people sharing resources and delivering justice, hope, connection, safety, and resilience in a world in urgent need of systemic action: Join us at currentlyhq.com

We need your help to make Currently amazing!
Become a Founding Member today
The weather, currently.
Breaking Weather by AccuWeather
So far in December, Honolulu has reported over 93 times the amount of rainfall it received in November, with 7.71 inches falling on Monday alone: https://t.co/Vv19pXFUZI https://t.co/roeWKzXQkg
You may have heard about the blizzard that impacted Hawaii’s Big Island summits this past weekend. While that snowfall was fairly routine for the Island— this week a “Kona Low” has continued to pound parts of the island— creating dangerous conditions. 
A “Kona Low” refers to  type of cyclone that occurs in the Pacific’s cool season and brings torrential rains, floods, waterspouts, and other hazardous conditions. On Monday, Governor David Ige, issues a state of emergency following flooding and power outages. 
What you need to know, currently.
Prof Michael E. Mann
Yeah, this is just a single year. But I'm increasingly concerned that THIS is the real "carbon cycle feedback" we should be worrying about (via @LouiseB_NY/@Independent): https://t.co/aw6ThmFRyJ
This summer, devastating wildfires wreaked havoc on communities, landscapes, and wildlife all over the globe. The heat, drought, and blazes that took place in North America, Siberia, the Mediterranean, Europe, and North Africa broke new records.
According to reporting from the Independent, wildfires released 1,760 megatonnes (Mt) of carbon into the atmosphere just this past year. That’s three times as much carbon as the US— the world’s second-largest carbon emitter— produces yearly.
To visualize the impact of the wildfire for yourself, check out these real-time satellite fire observations by the Copernicus Atmosphere Monitoring Service, reported on in the Independent. — Abbie Veitch
Special offer for Washington DC-area folks!
If you’re a resident of the DC area, you know how intense rainstorms have become over the past few years — and how destructive they can be.
Our sponsor, Umpire Mitigation, is offering *free* premium memberships to Currently for local DC-area residents — no strings attached. They just want their neighbors to have the best meteorologists to help them make decisions about the weather, and that’s us!
A premium Currently membership will get you:
  • Interactive text message weather alerts straight to your phone, customized for your local area
  • Direct access to our team of meteorologists via SMS to ask unlimited questions about the weather forecast and help you plan how to respond
A Currently membership is normally $5/mo or $50/year, but Umpire Mitigation is making it available for free for the first 100 subscribers.
To redeem this offer, text “UMPIRE” to (833) 861-1130. We’ll verify that you’re a DC-area resident, and then you’re all set. Enjoy!
Forward this message to your family and friends in the DC area, and help spread the word!
That's it! Be sure to follow Currently on Twitter:
Currently
This will be the wettest November in the history of Canada's west coast — if weather models hold.

Three more atmospheric rivers are arriving to the flood-soaked British Columbia coast over the next few days.

@50ShadesofVan has the latest for @currently:

https://t.co/ytOMI7JRgt
Don’t miss out on the other issues by Currently
Did you enjoy this issue? Yes No
Currently
Currently @currently

Weather that changes the world. Subscribe for original storytelling about climate and environmental justice.

You can manage your subscription here.
In order to unsubscribe, click here.
If you were forwarded this newsletter and you like it, you can subscribe here.
Created with Revue by Twitter.