Roman Warm Period was 2°C warmer than today, new study shows

“What gets us into trouble is not what we don’t know,
it’s what we know for sure that just ain’t so.”
– Mark Twain

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Credit: OH 237 @ Wikipedia
Natural climate variability similar to what we see today has been going on for thousands, if not millions of years, whether ‘greenhouse gas’ theorists moaning about modern human activities like it or not.
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The Roman Empire coincided with warmest period of the last 2,000 years in the Med, says The GWPF.

The Mediterranean Sea was 3.6°F (2°C) hotter during the Roman Empire than other average temperatures at the time, a new study claims.

The Empire coincided with a 500-year period, from AD 1 to AD 500, that was the warmest period of the last 2,000 years in the almost completely land-locked sea.

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2 Comments on “Roman Warm Period was 2°C warmer than today, new study shows”

  1. And we cycle through again until the next 500 years. It’s so obvious most grade schooler would get it.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Louis Deaux says:

    This is correct, and the mid-evil warm period was also about 2 degrees warmer than now. We know these things for certain because the warm growing seasons required for certain types of domesticated grains, fruits and vegetables migrated north and south )expanded temperate zones) during those time periods. We did NOT need thermometers for biologists and anthropologists to sift through civilizations and farming communities of the distant past to know what people ate, what they grew and how they fed themselves. We also have paleo climatologists confirming the same with their own studies of migrating flora and fauna during the same time frames, and we even have civic records of various forms to record what communities traded and with whom. Any disputation of these facts by CO@ AGW alarmists is just nonsense. Dr. Mann is a fraud.

    Liked by 1 person


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