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Old 07-25-2012, 11:32 AM  
Direckshun Direckshun is offline
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How bad is the drought?

So bad that ONE THIRD of the counties in the United States of America are now designated federal disaster areas.

ONE THIRD.

And it's going to get worse. It's already the worst in 50 years.

This story's based out of Kansas City.

http://www.nytimes.com/2012/07/20/sc...tion.html?_r=1

Widespread Drought Is Likely to Worsen
By JOHN ELIGON
Published: July 19, 2012

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The drought that has settled over more than half of the continental United States this summer is the most widespread in more than half a century. And it is likely to grow worse.

The latest outlook released by the National Weather Service on Thursday forecasts increasingly dry conditions over much of the nation’s breadbasket, a development that could lead to higher food prices and shipping costs as well as reduced revenues in areas that count on summer tourism. About the only relief in sight was tropical activity in the Gulf of Mexico and the Southeast that could bring rain to parts of the South.

The unsettling prospects come at a time of growing uncertainty for the country’s economy. With evidence mounting of a slowdown in the economic recovery, this new blow from the weather is particularly ill-timed.

Already some farmers are watching their cash crops burn to the point of no return. Others have been cutting their corn early to use for feed, a much less profitable venture.

“It really is a crisis. I don’t think we’ve ever seen anything like this in my lifetime,” Gov. Pat Quinn of Illinois said after touring ravaged farms in the southern part of the state.

The government has declared one-third of the nation’s counties — 1,297 of them across 29 states — federal disaster areas as a result of the drought, which will allow farmers to apply for low-interest loans to get them through the disappointing growing season.

“It’s got the potential to be the worst drought we’ve ever had in Arkansas,” said Butch Calhoun, the state’s secretary of agriculture. “It’s going to be very detrimental to our economy.”

What is particularly striking about this dry spell is its breadth. Fifty-five percent of the continental United States — from California to Arkansas, Texas to North Dakota — is under moderate to extreme drought, according to the government, the largest such area since December 1956. An analysis released on Thursday by the United States Drought Monitor showed that 88 percent of corn and 87 percent of soybean crops in the country were in drought-stricken regions, a 10 percent jump from a week before. Corn and soybean prices reached record highs on Thursday, with corn closing just over $8.07 a bushel and soybeans trading as high as $17.49.

As of Sunday, more than half of the corn in seven states was in poor or very poor condition, according to the Department of Agriculture. In Kentucky, Missouri and Indiana, that figure is above 70 percent. Over all, only 31 percent of the nation’s corn is in good to excellent condition, compared with 66 percent at the same time last year.

“We’re expecting significant reductions in production potential yield, potential for corn and soybeans in particular,” said Brad Rippey, a meteorologist with the Department of Agriculture.

The withering corn has increased feed prices and depleted available feeding land, putting stress on cattle farmers. A record 54 percent of pasture and rangeland — where cattle feed or where hay is harvested for feeding — was in poor or very poor condition, according to the Department of Agriculture. Many farmers have been forced to sell their animals.

Because feed can account for nearly half of a cattle farmer’s costs, consumers could see a rise in the price of meat and dairy products, experts said. The high sustained heat has led the key components in milk, like fat and protein, to plummet more than usual, said Chris Galen, a spokesman for National Milk Producers Federation.

“This is due to cows eating less dry matter, and drinking more water ... which tends to thin out the resulting milk output,” he said in an e-mail. “So, if you’re a cheese maker, you need to use a little more milk to get the same volume of cheese output.”

Still, this year’s drought is not expected to be as rough on Midwestern agriculture as the one in 1988. Corn yields were 22 percent under trend that year, and this year the Department of Agriculture is projecting yields 11 percent under trend — “though that could change in August,” said Joseph W. Glauber, the department’s chief economist.

Many also believe that farmers are better situated this year to handle the impact of a drought than they were two decades ago. More than 80 percent of corn and soybeans are estimated to be insured, Mr. Glauber said.

Last year, crop insurers paid a record $11 billion in indemnity payments, and that “should serve as a good model for what farmers can expect this year,” Tom Zacharias, the president of National Crop Insurance Services, said in a news release.

But the impact of this drought has extended beyond farming. In Missouri, the torrid conditions have sparked forest fires that resemble the types of wildfires seen in the West. Already, 117 wildfires have burned in Missouri’s Mark Twain National Forest, a record-setting pace. Conditions have been so dry that there was a report of hay in a barn combusting on its own.

Meanwhile, water levels are falling in town reservoirs as well as major waterways like the Mississippi and Ohio Rivers. Barge and towboat operators have been reducing the size of their loads because of the low water, said Ann M. McCulloch, a spokeswoman for the American Waterways Operators. This means shipping operators, who transport a variety of goods from crops to gravel, have had to take more trips, increasing transportation costs that could be passed on to consumers.

Officials in Augusta, Kan., estimate that they have 110 days worth of water that they can draw from a nearby reservoir. The primary reservoir used for their municipal water supply dropped too low last year, the result of a drought in the area that started two years ago, said Josh Shaw, the assistant to the city manager. Indianapolis has put restrictions on water use; south of the city, Johnson County banned smoking at the county fair.

In Colorado, there is concern that the drought could damage forage that deer, elk and other game feed on in the fall. But the state also has seen advantages from the drought. Lower water levels have been helpful for fly fishing, and, with fewer places for animals to drink water, they will likely gather in concentrated areas, making conditions better for hunting.

And one Indianapolis painter is making the best of the situation, according to The Indianapolis Star, by starting a new arm of his business: painting brown lawns green.
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Old 07-25-2012, 11:58 PM   #46
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We received beautiful, beautiful rain tonight. Prayers were certainly answered.
I got lighting and thunder off to the east but just some patchy clouds above. Hoping we get some kind of rain.
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Old 07-26-2012, 01:35 AM   #47
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If only we taxed people more, this drought wouldn't be happening.
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Old 07-26-2012, 01:49 AM   #48
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what is odd is the timing...the week they passed "obamacare", IIRC ,is the same week the storms came through and knocked out power in DC...and since then , the heatwave has been nonstop....

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Old 07-26-2012, 02:36 AM   #49
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Originally Posted by stevieray View Post
what is odd is the timing...the week they passed "obamacare", IIRC ,is the same week the storms came through and knocked out power in DC...and since then , the heatwave has been nonstop....

must be those radar rings or whatever ari used to talk about...

besides, this ain't a heatwave at all,

compared to 1980 in july in kc when it was over a 110 degrees every day for the better part of two weeks...

at least it seemed like two weeks, nah it was a long time and not just hot but muggy...

it's when my youngest son was born and i remember going to the hospital over and over again when labor would start then stop then start etc.

it was hot, really hot...

for these parts at least...
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Old 07-26-2012, 08:37 AM   #50
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must be those radar rings or whatever ari used to talk about...
I thought about that this morning. Where are all of those made up thunderstorm systems and mass flooding now? Huh? Answer me.
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Old 07-26-2012, 03:13 PM   #51
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If only we taxed people more, this drought wouldn't be happening.
You have it wrong -- lower taxes for the rich would have brought healthy rain.
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Old 07-27-2012, 04:45 PM   #52
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what is odd is the timing...the week they passed "obamacare", IIRC ,is the same week the storms came through and knocked out power in DC...and since then , the heatwave has been nonstop....

OH MY GOD
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Old 07-28-2012, 12:59 AM   #53
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:42 AM   #54
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To answer the OP's question, here's how bad it was.

http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/...-last-quarter/

Don’t think drought is a big deal? It knocked 0.4% off growth last quarter.
Posted by Brad Plumer
on October 26, 2012 at 10:56 am

All summer long, the Midwest has been roiled by the worst drought in half a century. And it’s taking a surprisingly large toll on economic growth this year.

The U.S. economy grew at a 2 percent annual pace from July to September — but it would have grown significantly faster without the dry spell. All told, a drop in farm inventories shaved 0.42 points off growth last quarter, the Bureau of Economic analysis says. That’s after the drought knocked 0.17 points off growth in April through June.

If anything, that’s understating the drought’s effects. BEA mainly looked at how the dry summer shriveled farm inventories — the crops, grain and cattle that are stored on farms — which dropped by $29 billion last quarter. But of course, agriculture can affect GDP in other ways, too. The United States is a major exporter of crops such as corn and soybeans. And drop in exports shaved a further 0.2 points off growth last quarter. Some of that was likely drought-related.

The government also notes that it paid $15 billion in crop insurance to farmers between July and September. That doesn’t affect GDP, but it does give a sense for just how devastating and costly the drought was.

Analysts are hoping that the dry spell will only temporarily hurt growth. “Eventually, when crop yields return to normal, the rebound in farm inventories will boost GDP growth,” notes Paul Ashworth of Capital Economics. But it’s worth noting that some climate modelers expect droughts to become a more frequent feature of the U.S. landscape in the coming years.

This 2011 review paper (pdf) by Aiguo Dai of the National Center on Atmospheric Research offers more detail about what’s expected to happen in North America if global warming continues apace. Rainfall won’t go away. In parts of the Midwest, it will even increase. But warmer air temperatures and increased evaporation are expected to dry out soils and make persistent droughts more likely in the next 20 to 50 years. Here’s one effort by NCAR to model what the world could look like in 2030 to 2039 under a “moderate” emissions scenario:



If those predictions pan out—and if this year’s data is anything to go by—severe droughts could potentially put a troubling dent in the U.S. economy in the decades ahead.
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:44 AM   #55
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Direckshun View Post
To answer the OP's question, here's how bad it was.

http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/...-last-quarter/

Don’t think drought is a big deal? It knocked 0.4% off growth last quarter.
Posted by Brad Plumer
on October 26, 2012 at 10:56 am

All summer long, the Midwest has been roiled by the worst drought in half a century. And it’s taking a surprisingly large toll on economic growth this year.

The U.S. economy grew at a 2 percent annual pace from July to September — but it would have grown significantly faster without the dry spell. All told, a drop in farm inventories shaved 0.42 points off growth last quarter, the Bureau of Economic analysis says. That’s after the drought knocked 0.17 points off growth in April through June.

If anything, that’s understating the drought’s effects. BEA mainly looked at how the dry summer shriveled farm inventories — the crops, grain and cattle that are stored on farms — which dropped by $29 billion last quarter. But of course, agriculture can affect GDP in other ways, too. The United States is a major exporter of crops such as corn and soybeans. And drop in exports shaved a further 0.2 points off growth last quarter. Some of that was likely drought-related.

The government also notes that it paid $15 billion in crop insurance to farmers between July and September. That doesn’t affect GDP, but it does give a sense for just how devastating and costly the drought was.

Analysts are hoping that the dry spell will only temporarily hurt growth. “Eventually, when crop yields return to normal, the rebound in farm inventories will boost GDP growth,” notes Paul Ashworth of Capital Economics. But it’s worth noting that some climate modelers expect droughts to become a more frequent feature of the U.S. landscape in the coming years.

This 2011 review paper (pdf) by Aiguo Dai of the National Center on Atmospheric Research offers more detail about what’s expected to happen in North America if global warming continues apace. Rainfall won’t go away. In parts of the Midwest, it will even increase. But warmer air temperatures and increased evaporation are expected to dry out soils and make persistent droughts more likely in the next 20 to 50 years. Here’s one effort by NCAR to model what the world could look like in 2030 to 2039 under a “moderate” emissions scenario:



If those predictions pan out—and if this year’s data is anything to go by—severe droughts could potentially put a troubling dent in the U.S. economy in the decades ahead.
And? You wanna sue God or something?
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:45 AM   #56
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And? You wanna sue God or something?
What?
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:47 AM   #57
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What?
Is there a point to your rantings?
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:51 AM   #58
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Originally Posted by petegz28 View Post
Is there a point to your rantings?
I... really don't know what you're asking for here.
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:52 AM   #59
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I... really don't know what you're asking for here.
Yes, asking you to clarify your point of your ranting is often a futile effort. I'll stop now.
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Old 10-28-2012, 10:54 AM   #60
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Yes, asking you to clarify your point of your ranting is often a futile effort. I'll stop now.
I think the point in post #55 is clear, isn't it?

To point out the specific, severe impact the drought had on the economy, and how that could be a troubling recurring theme for decades ahead?
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