Montenegro: on the footsteps of climate change

 
February 29, 2012MONTENEGROPodgorica is the capital and largest city of Montenegro. Montenegro is situated on the southern Balkan Peninsula connected with the Adriatic Sea. In Podgorica, we have modified Mediterranean climate with warm dry summers and mild winters. Podgorica is particularly known for its exceptionally hot summers: temperatures above 40 ° C. The highest recorded temperature of 45.8 ° C measured on 16 August 2007. The snow is almost an unknown event in Podgorica. This winter, the situation is completely different in Podgorica and especially the Northern part of Montenegro is blocked by snow, unprecedented in the last half century.  – Zeljko Mihajlovic
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7 Responses to Montenegro: on the footsteps of climate change

  1. K says:

    Wow it is happening so fast Alvin! God be with us. God Bless you all.

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    • And the speed will increase from here…

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    • Thera says:

      I need to make myself good and believe with all faith.

      Peter 1:6-7
      In this you greatly rejoice, though now for a little while you may have had to suffer grief in all kinds of trials. These have come so that your faith of greater worth than gold, which perishes even though refined by fire may be proved genuine and may result in praise, glory, and honor when Jesus Christ is revealed”.

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  2. Paulie says:

    The Jet Stream is wacked. 117″ last year in Binghamton, NY 10/11 and so far 30″ 11/12, the snowmobile season in central NY has been the worst ever. Mt. Mansfield, VT @ 3600′ has above average snow depth @ 80″

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  3. Stefan says:

    Psycopath Geoengineers Artificially Melt Antarctic to Drill for Oil

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  4. Robert says:

    Winter in Montenegro is generally welcomed in the North of the country, where the winter sports centers in Durmitor and Bjelasica begin to provide tourists and Olympic atheletes alike an enjoyable winter in Montenegro. However, snow in the South is a rare, breathtaking experience that we have tried to document in these pictures which were taken by our good friend, Boro Milovic.

    In the capital city of Podgorica you see how the snow has covered the municipal buildings and a veritable ice-skating rink has formed! Winter in Montenegro would be more enjoyable for ice-skaters if we didn’t have so much sun! However, an occasional winter’s day is much appreciated by the residents of Podgorica, and the school children who are excused from classes.
    Podgorica, the municipal building Image

    http://www.montenegro.com/phototrips/stories/Winter_in_Montenegro.html

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  5. Chynna says:

    Wow! This looks like my hometown Spruce Grove, AB. Barely a trace of winter and then last weekend BAM snow up to the knees! That’s at least 2ft…tho, it’s a lot more common for snow here than it is for snow in Montenegro.

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