Fairbourne is a small Welsh community with about 700 people nestled between mountains and the Irish Sea. Fairbourne was declared to be at high risk of flooding due to climate change in 2014. The neighborhood has thrived over the past seven years. It has not been swamped to extinction. In the last century, the sea level has barely increased by 4 inches.
Because they live on a salt marsh that is below sea level at high tide and near the mouth of an estuary, the residents of Fairbourne have been urged to evacuate their houses. The government claims that computer projections suggest that the sea would rise 2 to 3 feet in 40 years and that protecting the village from the water will be too costly.
Twenty-nine major climate models provide various forecasts, and the findings of all of them are averaged to get a global warming picture. On the other hand, computer models are far from accurate and lack a precise formula for projecting future temperatures or sea-level rise.
Moreover, Climatic models have been proved to be intrinsically faulty since they cannot conduct controlled climate experiments. It’s also possible that climate models are too sensitive to carbon dioxide increases, resulting in overly optimistic temperature estimates in the future. When climate models created to assess diverse factors are combined, major mistakes occur, jeopardizing their understanding of climate.
Climate alarmists want to evict people from their houses because their prophets, climate models, predict that the ocean will rise by 2 to 3 feet perhaps in the next 40 years. The residents of Fairbourne don’t have it. They don’t believe the computer simulations, and they don’t understand why their community, out of all the other coastal settlements in Wales, has been picked out for destruction.
Alan Jones, the owner of the Fairbourne Chippy, a fish and chip shop, says he won’t leave until the water recedes. Fairbourne has a lengthy future if climate models projecting its destruction are as correct now as they have been in the past.