Pacific Typhoons Defy Climate Experts’ Dire Forecasts…Trending Downward 70 Years!

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Charts by Kirye

Pacific typhoons have been trending downward for 70 years 

The Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA) presents the latest data for Pacific typhoons — going back to 1951.

This summer climate alarmists in Europe have been chasing “heat waves”, likely because hurricanes and typhoons have been on the quiet side.

Today we look at the data from the Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA) for the number of typhoons formed in the Pacific in the month of July, now that the July data are available:

Clearly the world has warmed somewhat since 1951, but contrary to what the climate bedwetters claim, the trend in typhoons has been downward – suggesting that a warmer climate leads to less Pacific storms in terms of typhoons formed. This is the opposite of what climate “experts” said would happen.

Next we look at the number of typhoons formed in the Pacific from January to July, going back to 1951:


Though the data for 2022 are not yet complete,  we look as a reminder at the number of typhoons formed each year up through 2020:

Data source: JMA.

The climate experts have been wrong, and the media have been misleading us. Typhoons are not intensifying and becoming more frequent.

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8 responses to “Pacific Typhoons Defy Climate Experts’ Dire Forecasts…Trending Downward 70 Years!”

  1. pochas94

    I notice the peak in 1967, right after the peak in the sequence of high solar activity cycles.

  2. Richard Greene

    The 2022 Pacific typhoon season is an ongoing event in the annual cycle of tropical cyclone formation, in which tropical cyclones form in the western Pacific Ocean. The season runs throughout 2022, though most tropical cyclones typically develop between May and October.

    Most typhoons hit Japan between May and October with August and September being the peak season.

    It is puzzling why a chart for only the month of July (first chart), and another chart for January through July (second chart), would be presented when the typhoon season runs from May through October. And the number of typhoons that affect Japan ty[ically peaks in August and September.

    For the third chart, there is probably bias in the data.
    Prior to the satellite age (roughly pre-1980) it is more likely that a typhoon was formed and never recorded in the record books, compared with after 1980.

    1. toorightmate

      Not a single hurricane or typhoon so far this season in the N hemisphere.
      Try and pick that observation to pieces.
      BTW – cyclones affecting Australia has decreased in numbers and strength for the past 80 years, but I guess you will say that is also bias – you bloody donkey.

      1. Richard Greene

        I stated a true fact that hurricanes / typhoons tended to be undercounted in the era before weather satellites. That bias can be significantly reduced by only counting hurricanes / typhoons that made landfall — for the US they have been declining since the late 1800s.

        Global warming reduces extreme weather events by reducing the temperature differential between the poles and the tropics. Data charts on extreme weather events are at the link below:

  3. RoHa

    Oh no! Save the typhoons, before it is too late!

    1. pochas94

      Don’t worry. They’ll be baaack.

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