If you can read this, you may learn something
Excess warmth in certain places affects the way heat is distributed in the atmosphere. 'Weather' is the observation of the process of heat distribution. Abnormal warmth alters the way heat is distributed, which alters the observable form of this process, the weather.
The recent Northeast snow storm was an example of this. On the same date the most unusual snowstorm was affecting the Northeast, temperatures over a good portion of Saskatchewan Canada were record warm, which finished off an incredibly warm month in Canada from Saskatoon, to Yellowknife, to Baker Lake.
When Canada can't have normal Canada weather because it's too warm, it says, \"Here you take it\" to the Eastern United States, \"You want to warm me up? Well you're getting my weather now . . .\" And while Canada is baking, the Northeast gets snow and chilly temperatures.
Record warmth in Canada was also behind the incredibly snowy winters in our region the past two winters. Remember, excess warmth alters the atmosphere's heat distribution process, which alters the weather. The 2009-2010 winter was Canada's warmest winter on record- meanwhile Baltimore and Philadelphia had record seasonal snow. Remember the Boxing Day Storm last December? If you follow temperatures and geopotential height anomaly in Eastern Canada you're mind would have been blown that month. While warmth was baking the Arctic last December, the Arctic said, \"Here Southeast United States, you take my weather\" . . . and Georgia and Florida were record cold that month.