Hurricanes cross the Atlantic ocean and gather their energy + water from warm ocean waters. So it makes sense that global warning will increase hurricane strength as oceans warm up.
Now we start to see the doomsday scenario unfold. This year the Atlantic ocean spawned the most hurricanes ever:
“Monday, Subtropical Storm Theta became the 29th named storm of the year, surpassing the 28 storms of 2005 and making the 2020 hurricane season the busiest on record.”
With so many hurricanes in play, it is inevetable that they start overlapping their destructive paths, so we get situations like this:
What’s happened to Cameron is a taste of what may be coming for other towns along the Gulf Coast as climate change takes hold. Warmer Gulf water and moister air are the kindling for tropical cyclones, helping to make them more ferocious. The 2020 hurricane season isn’t over, and it’s already produced 25 named storms. That’s the most since 2005, when Hurricane Katrina all but drowned New Orleans. At least seven hurricanes have struck Southwestern Louisiana in the last 20 years, twice as many as the previous two decades.
The problem is that it is likely to get worse rather than better unless drastic action on global warming and climate change takes place on a global level. Humans need to completely stop emitting carbon dioxide from fossil fuels and start extracting CO2 back out of the atmosphere. Humans may need to consider geoengineering techniques. And more.
“The Doomsday Book” by Marshall Brain lays out this scenario in amazing detail and offers solutions to prevent this doomsday scenario from unfolding. You can order the book today on Amazon and other retailers.