Prehistoric carbon change remains the same


by Kenneth Wegorowski on 10/30/2019

Before history existed, thus the term 'prehistoric' there was 300 parts of itty bitty carbon dioxide movable AIR per whopping amounts of 1,000,000 parts per million of all the AIR of the entire atmosphere.

Compare this to typically as much as 10,000% more of climage changing water vapor than carbon dioxide in the air which is about .0004th of it.

Today in 2019 we have a massive insignificant increase of like 30% more CO2/OMG head for the hills immediately the sky is falling. Wait, if the sky is falling where do we go, can't go to the mountains or hills we get hit sooner?

Take a look at this chart from a government agency NOAA so you can relax. It shows carbon dioxide scam levels for 800,000 years.

Actually if you aren't freaking out like most climate alarmists are you can see that the level is at it's highest of 300 ppm about 350,000 years ago which is about 348,000 years before Christ.

Also if you look closely at the chart dioxide levels went up and down like a roller coaster without an industrial spin cycle and media hype. In fact the chart shows warm periods of lower levels of CO2 below 160 parts per million. That is global warming at levels 3 times lower than our OMG the sky is falling carbon brick levels today.


Also notice the dotted line of present. Why is it not solid? It is estimated. They need to wait for the spin of Earth around the sun at least another 10,000 years for good numbers.

To make claim that carbon dioxide causes global warming is not supported by SOUND science only marketable science. It's right there.

In the page NOAA describes that it matters because it is a gas and it absorbs heat. Well duh all gasses absorb heat. It's air. They also release heat. That is what air does. It's called weather.

Weather affects climate thus causing climate change. Well who knew.

It also states "Unlike oxygen or nitrogen (which make up most of our atmosphere), greenhouse gases absorb that heat and release it gradually over time, like bricks in a fireplace after the fire goes out."

Sorry hon, air is not like bricks in the fireplace or like plastic wrap like California claims. The author of this NOAA article is Rebecca Lindsey. There was no biography on her on the site only this. There was nothing on Wikipedia. We don't know anything about "her credentials". Might say that about me as well but I am not presenting my self as a "government authority" as this site seems to do on this page. As we know government authorities do not always present everything accurate and can do so disingenuously depending a myriad of factors from who the governing political party is at the time or was when these things were written, and when it comes to science and especially science that has thousands of multiple factors surrounding calculations and statments of so called fact on climate and heat, air, cooling exchanges, that all occurr constantly day and night endlessly, the possibilities for error are also endless. In this case it appears the comments about climate and "greenhouse" effects are the same nonsense repeated over and over that are illogical as Earth does not have a solid structure in the sky like a greenhouse not even close yet these comparisons are used constantly that way by many government agencies and climate alarmists who all have your their best interestes in mind more than likely. Since the United States and it's agencies are "of the people and for the people" and many people understand terms like greenhouse we see these presented all the time in this way to describe Earth but in all reality of most accurate of science it's not a good comparison. Oh I did find this at LinkedIn "Senior science writer/editor, MAXIMUS Federal". has many articles by various authors presenting the same climate drivel we hear constantly of climate doom repeated over and over again so I conclude that another of many arms of government propoganda tools formed for those who believe in this nonsense.



copyright 2019 Keneneth Wegorowski, Senior Science writer/editor