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NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding in May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket / UPDATE :Its starting P3

 
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04/01/2019 04:52 PM
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Re: NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding in May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket / UPDATE :Its starting P3
SURE HOPE MY FOOD STAMPS DUNT GIT WHET!
TrustNoOneKS
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04/02/2019 05:52 PM

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Re: NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding in May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket / UPDATE :Its starting P3
Its a pity members don't read...

If you really follow this story, its not just the loss of farm animals and the fact that the fields are under water..

The farmers had stocked up on extra seeds because of the trade deals, and all those silo's that were filled with this years seeds to plants have burst..so they invested their money in to the seeds and now for some all has been lost

and a ps note, these forums are for the possibility that things in this world could go wrong so for all you nay sayers..good luck finding enough grass to eat when SHTF and enjoy it
 Quoting: kelee877 77473209


kelee877, thank you for your post. You are so right, in every sentence. The extent of the disaster is denied outright here by many - either wishful thinking or normalcy bias. We wish for them to be correct, but we are a little ahead of the curve on that.

Yes, we should be able to discuss possibilities here without "nothingburger" naysayers all over a thread. Fortunately this one wasn't as deluged as many.

Thank you, kelee - very happy to "meet" you! Long stem rose
 Quoting: Pooka


Listen, I am not saying this flood isn't tragic or disastrous, but we need perspective here. Just as you insist on your right to discuss what you wish, that doesn't mean that us so called "naysayers" aren't allowed to throw our two cents in as well.

This isn't the first time there has been river flooding in America and it won't be the last. Has anyone researched the history of floods in America even?

WHAT’S THE BIGGEST FLOOD IN HISTORY

"The United States has been dealing with enormous floods on our biggest river systems like the Mississippi and Missouri for centuries. In 1927 the Mississippi’s levees could not hold back the water from record precipitation and 27,000 square miles flooded over seven states resulting in a death toll of 246. In 1993, Midwest flooding cost $30.2 Billion and 48 lives.

. . .

These types of major riverine floods will continue to occur as long as snow and rain fall from the sky and yet many people will be surprised every time a flood occurs."

[link to www.americanrivers.org (secure)]

Great Flood of 1913

"The storms that created the floods in 1913 continued over several days and produced record-breaking rain. It remains Ohio's "largest weather disaster"[1] and triggered Indiana's worst flood on record.[2] Storm-related flooding affected more than a dozen states: Alabama, Arkansas, Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Vermont, and Virginia.

. . .

Damage from the flood was widespread and extensive. The storm destroyed hundreds of bridges and railroad trestles and 12,000 telegraph and telephone poles. Flooding stopped communications between Chicago and New York for a day and a half, disrupted road and rail transportation, and slowed mail delivery. More than 38,000 homes and other buildings, plus thousands of schools, businesses, utilities, and city streets were damaged or destroyed. More than a quarter million people were left homeless.[50]

In the Midwest alone, damage estimates, which one flood historian suggests were understated, were more than "a third of a billion dollars."

[link to en.wikipedia.org (secure)]

Great Flood of 1951

"In mid-July 1951, heavy rains led to a great rise of water in the Kansas River and other surrounding areas of the central United States. Flooding resulted in the Kansas, Neosho, Marais Des Cygnes, and Verdigris river basins. The damage in June and July 1951 exceeded $935 million in an area covering eastern Kansas and Missouri, which, adjusting for inflation, is nearly $8.52 billion in 2016.

. . .

On July 13, a total of 1,074,000 acres (4346 km²) in Kansas and 926,000 acres (3750 km²) in Missouri were flooded."

[link to en.wikipedia.org (secure)] (Emphasis added)

Great Flood of 1993

"The Great Flood of 1993 (or "Great Mississippi and Missouri Rivers Flood of 1993") was a flood that occurred in the Midwestern United States, along the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and their tributaries, from April to October 1993. The flood was among the most costly and devastating to ever occur in the United States, with $15 billion in damages (Aprox. $26 billion in 2018 dollars). The hydrographic basin affected over around 745 miles (1,199 km) in length and 435 miles (700 km) in width, totaling about 320,000 square miles (830,000 km2).[2] Within this zone, the flooded area totaled around 30,000 square miles (78,000 km2)[3] and was the worst such U.S. disaster since the Great Mississippi Flood of 1927, as measured by duration, area inundated, persons displaced, crop and property damage, and number of record river levels. In some categories, the 1993 flood even surpassed the 1927 flood, at the time the largest flood ever recorded on the Mississippi.

. . .

Approximately 100,000 homes were destroyed as a result of the flooding, 15 million acres (60,000 km²) of farmland inundated, and the whole towns of Valmeyer, Illinois, and Rhineland, Missouri, were relocated to higher ground."

[link to en.wikipedia.org (secure)]

Iowa flood of 2008

"The Iowa flood of 2008 was a hydrological event involving most of the rivers in eastern Iowa beginning around June 8, 2008 and ending about July 1. Flooding continued on the Upper Mississippi River in the southeastern portion of the state for several more days. The phrase "Iowa's Katrina" was often heard.

. . .

However, the Burton & Hicks study did identify crop damages at roughly $3 billion, which turned out to be very close to the actual damages."

[link to en.wikipedia.org (secure)]

I could keep going on because there is a long history of this type of flooding in the U.S.

Last Edited by TrustNoOneKS on 04/02/2019 05:54 PM
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Jake

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04/02/2019 05:58 PM
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Re: NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding in May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket / UPDATE :Its starting P3
NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding Through May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket

[link to dcdirtylaundry.com (secure)]



We have never seen catastrophic flooding like this, and the NOAA is now telling us that there will be more major flooding for at least two more months. On Thursday, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration warned that “historic, widespread flooding” would “continue through May”. More than 90 percent of the upper Midwest and Great Plains is currently covered by an average of 10.7 inches of snow, and all of that snow is starting to melt. That means that we are going to transition from one of the worst winters in modern history to a flood season that has already taken an apocalyptic turn for farmers all across America. At this moment, millions of acres of farmland are already underwater. Thousands of farmers are not going to be able to plant crops this year, and thousands of other farmers that have been financially ruined by the floods will never return to farming again. This is already the worst agricultural disaster in modern American history, and it is going to get a whole lot worse.

damned
 Quoting: Watchout


noaa's own maps contradict each other. i don't believe this will be much more than an average spring in the eastern midwest. the western midwest looks wet though. daboo 7 is a fear monger and full of bs.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73904714


daboo is a fear mongering turd
TrustNoOneKS
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04/06/2019 02:46 AM

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Re: NOAA Warns Of Historic Flooding in May, 200 Million At Risk, Food Price to Skyrocket / UPDATE :Its starting P3
Someone said à million cattle were killed , there goes beef prices
 Quoting: REBEL ROUSER


Thread: Perdue Admits To Misinformation With 1 Million Calves Lost!
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