🇬🇧BRIT Reacts To THE MOST Excessive Weather Activities IN US Heritage!

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🇬🇧Kabir Reacts To THE MOST Intense Temperature Functions IN US Record!

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Hi everybody, I’m Kabir and welcome to a further episode of Kabir Considers! In this movie I’m Heading to React To THE MOST Intense Weather conditions Activities IN US Historical past!

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372 Points

Written by weatherwtf


  1. In the late 1970''s, I had just gotten out of the U.S. Navy and was living in the southern [warmest) part of the US state of Wisconsin. I vividly recall that winter for it's low temperatures.
    I remember one cold snap in January, when the temperature dropped to -29 Fahrenheit with 60+ mph winds – which means that it felt like (wind chill) about 90 degrees below zero (farenheit). Your skin would freeze instantly if exposed to the outside temperature.
    I recall ice forming on the inside walls and ceiling of where I was living at the time.
    When you would try to go anywhere by auto, the tires would stay flat on the bottom where they touched the ground until you had driven on them for a while.
    I also recall that, when you would throw a glass of warm water up in the air, it was completely frozen halfway to the ground.

    The only coat that I had which stood up to these temperatures and wind was a down coat with snorkel hood – which kept your face hidden inside.
    I was once in the Mojave desert in California with a few thousand marines doing war games. We had to wear full fatigues, Wool socks, Flak jackets, and helmets. The temperature during the day was over 125f in the shade. Just to stay hydrated, I drank 20 quart canteens of water (5 gallons) per day – and I went for days and days without urine being produced by my body.
    I recall in 1964, near Greeley, Colorado, where a beautiful tornado went within a few hundred yards of our house.
    We got tennis ball sized hail which tore up a lot of things. The hail piled up for several inches on the ground.

    In 2010, I retired from my computer job and moved the family from Chicago, Illinois area to Bentonville, Arkansas – Walmart headquarters. We lived in NW Arkansas when the EF5 tornado that devastated Joplin, Missouri in 2011, an hour's drive North. A lot of my friends and neighbors went there to help with rescue and cleanup, but I was sick and couldn't go.

    We lived here during all the EF4 and Ef5 tornadoes in Oklahoma in the years following the Joplin tornado.
    Some of the more deadly tornadoes in Oklahoma have occurred since then – Moore, Norman, El Reno, etc.

    We moved to Oklahoma a couple years ago and are right in the path of the tornadoes that come from the South and West. We have an under ground storm shelter that we spend significant time in anytime tornadoes threaten.

    I have to mention another of the more memorable tornadoes I have experienced and been affected by.
    In the 1974 'Super Outbreak',

    I was in the US Navy and had been visiting a sister and her family in Southern Indiana, when I was on leave from the Navy. I drove back to the Navy base 6 or so hours North, when I heard that one of my nephews was killed by a tornado coming home from school on the bus. The tornado met the bus (and the dad returning from work), on a small rural bridge over a creek.
    My oldest nephew got all the kids off the bus and headed for the ditch. They all made it alive (albeit with cuts, bruises and fratctures) except for the boy who was next to the youngest – David.
    I have or experienced other tornadoes, but these are the worst.

  2. I've experienced a tornado in Lorton, Virginia, an earthquake in Richmond, Virginia, and hurricane Ian in Florida, whiteout snowstorms (while driving) in Richmond, Virginia., Hail stomach in Hanover, Virginia and hurricanes in Richmond, Virginia. I don't think you can escape severe weather in any of the states in America. There's nowhere to hide! 😬

  3. Man, get a strong enough tornado and not eve train cars will stand against it. Civilian vehicles are nothing to a funnel of destruction with triple digit constant wind speeds up to a mile across.

  4. Come to Alberta, Canada. We've experienced temperatures -40 Celsius and below and 24hrs later 20 Celsius. Our weather is truly stunning!

  5. I live in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and never heard about this fish thing.

    Ok just looked it up. A woman was walking in a park and a catfish slapped her in the face. They think a large bird may have dropped it. So much for a massive fish invasion from the sky. :))

  6. A lot of these events, the sun was in a solar minimum. grand cycles happen approx ever 350-400 years. we have just entered one. not as long lasting 2020-2053 as the last one but we are going to see some big changes. sun went quite start of 2017, since then the amount of extreme weather events have got worse

  7. Pete Seeger wrote a song about the dust storms named "My Oklahoma Home". Bruce Springsteen did a cover of it on his album "We Shall Overcome ".

  8. Locust There are at least 15 separate cycles, or "broods," of periodic cicadas in the U.S. Some emerge every 17 years, while others come out every 13 years. More than one type of brood may emerge in some areas at the same time because of staggered development, according to the United States Department of Agriculture. locust are not extinct

  9. A tornado, depending on its F value, picking up a 3 ton truck is nothing. I've actually watched, in person, a full gas tanker truck picked up, cab and trailer, an taken away. We are talking about 30 – 40 tons. I lost sight of it in the funnel and not sure of its fate due to my needing to take cover myself.

  10. Wasn’t just USA everybody N hemisphere

    1816 and 1819 major typhus epidemics occurred in parts of Europe, including Ireland, Italy, Switzerland, and Scotland, precipitated by malnourishment and famine caused by the Year Without a Summer. More than 65,000 people died as the disease spread out of Ireland and onwards to Britain.

  11. Low temperatures and heavy rains resulted in failed harvests in Great Britain and Ireland. Families in Wales traveled long distances begging for food. Famine was prevalent in north and southwest Ireland, following the failure of wheat, oat, and potato harvests.

  12. Chicago 1968 late Jan-earlyFeb. 23 inches of snow in first three days. More the next week. Shut down Chicago. Re-shutdown with the next week's storm. Was insane with high winds and massive drifts of snow. But that is nothing. Some cities (Buffalo NY and Cleveland Ohio) get massive snow all winter long. Up to 200 inches per year.

  13. I was living inn Sacramento California where this fire tornado happened. Sacramento is only 100 miles away so our air quality was severely unhealthy as we ere in a valley and this location is elevated. We were told to stay indoors. It was really hard to breathe and we felt with this yearly due to all the fires. Something my sister and I noticed when we went from Houston to Sacramento, as soon as we stepped off the plane we started coughing and having a hard time breathing.




Badlands National Park