What is the New Climageddon Book About?

Climageddon_Front-Cover.pngThere's no better way to learn about Climageddon than by reading it.

See the Book Reviews
See the Table of Contents
See the Prologue
See Chapter Five The Global Warming Emergency
See Chapter One, Overview of book
See About the Author
See the Preface 
See Overview of New Job One Plan to end global warming also included in the Climageddon book

Climageddon uncovers what’s too often been missing in today’s global warming books. With unflinching realism it warns of a bleak future but also illustrates how we might not only save ourselves but also in the process create a sustainable prosperity for all. It’s eye-opening and unsettling. Hard-nosed yet hopeful. A must-read for our times.

Climageddon radically disrupts what is “known” about global warming. It offers shocking new research, predictions and early warning signals critical to protecting your physical security, assets, and health from the ravages of the escalating global warming emergency.

There is still hope to fix the global warming emergency.  Climageddon"s 440 pages are loaded with colorful new illustrations but most importantly a comprehensive, prioritized and effective new plan on how to end global warming before it becomes irreversible!

The ebook is only $5.95 and the printed version $12.95 Each purchase also helps support Job One for Humanity, a nonprofit organization working to end global warming. 

To get the Job One Plan inside the new Climageddon ebook temporarily for free, click here.

For the Climageddon printed version at Amazon, 
click here.



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  • commented 2017-09-03 09:31:36 -0700
    Need to spread the wordl
  • commented 2017-07-26 02:22:27 -0700
  • commented 2017-07-25 03:39:20 -0700
    Yaar mujhe aapki the advebtures of tom sawyer book khi ni mill rhi so btao kya kru usko lene ke liye
  • followed this page 2017-07-21 06:31:18 -0700
  • commented 2017-07-13 07:19:00 -0700
  • commented 2017-06-12 07:44:30 -0700
    Hi Jim,

    I’ve sent Vincent several private emails answering his query as well as another team member answered his query with research references showing he was dealing with old the longer accurate information. We are also just about to post the following additional answer to a book update and correction page:

    Version 1 Updates and Corrections for the Climageddon Book: In chapter 2 of Part 1 of Climageddon, in a section called How long carbon dioxide remains in our atmosphere, the following was stated:

    Carbon dioxide is currently the most important greenhouse gas related to global warming. For the longest time, our scientists believed that once in the atmosphere, carbon dioxide remains there for about 100 years. New research shows that is not true. 75% of that carbon will not disappear for thousands of years. The other 25% stays forever. We are creating a serious global warming crisis that will last far longer than we ever thought possible.

    “The lifetime of fossil fuel CO2 in the atmosphere is a few centuries, plus 25 percent that lasts essentially forever. The next time you fill your tank, reflect upon this…[the climatic impacts of releasing fossil fuel CO2 to the atmosphere will last longer than Stonehenge… Longer than time capsules, longer than nuclear waste, far longer than the age of human civilization so far.” —“Carbon is forever,” Mason Inman

    It needs to be corrected in one sentence as follows:

    “25% of that carbon will not disappear for thousands of years. In terms of a human lifespan the rest stays virtually forever.”

    The point that was being made is that the carbon we put in the air today will be the curse of those who come behind us for a very, very long time, and we need to take our ongoing carbon pollution far more seriously.

    Additionally, how long carbon stays in the atmosphere is still an ongoing scientific discussion. Several long-term climate models, though their date details differ, all agree that anthropogenic CO2 takes an enormously long time to dissipate. If all recoverable fossil fuels were burned up using today’s technologies, after 1,000 years passed, the air would still hold one third to half of the CO2 emissions. “For practical purposes, 500 to 1000 years is ‘forever,’” as Hansen and his colleagues put it. In this time, civilizations can rise and fall, and the Greenland and West Antarctic ice sheets could melt substantially, raising sea levels enough to transform the face of the planet. See also: http://www.nature.com/climate/2008/0812/full/climate.2008.122.html
  • commented 2017-06-11 23:54:44 -0700
    Lawrence: You asked for a day or so, but you’ve taken over a month without answering Vincent’s query … about documentation that could have been included in the book. It’s important that we all be on the same page in this endeavor ….
  • commented 2017-05-11 11:16:23 -0700
    I previously downloaded Part 1 of Climageddon already..do I have to pay full price to get Part 2?
  • commented 2017-05-03 05:00:54 -0700
    Hi Vincent,

    Give me a day or so to look back over my notes. I have over 10,000 pages of research I reviewed in writing Climageddon.

    I do believe this was in a David Spratt climate report, but I do not have eidetic memory so please don’t hold me to that until I can actually find the reference.

    I appreciate you bringing this up and the final answer will be great for the Climageddon FAQ we are construction.

    Lawrence Wollersheim
  • commented 2017-05-02 20:42:09 -0700
    On page 46, the book mentions the “current 1.2° Celsius (2.2° Fahrenheit) of temperature increase”.

    Is that global land surface temperature, some new data that am not privy to or a number just picked out of a hat? The book has a February 2017 publication date, but I find it hard to believe that global temps went up 0.2° C in two months.

    The global average temperature rise is 0.99° C in 2016, according to NASA


    “Averaged over all land and ocean surfaces, temperatures warmed roughly 1.53 degrees Fahrenheit (0.85 degrees Celsius) from 1880 to 2012.”


    “The combined global average temperature over the land and ocean surfaces for March 2017 was 1.05°C (1.89°F) above the 20th century average of 12.7°C (54.9°F).” https://www.ncdc.noaa.gov/sotc/global/201703

    Please let me know what global temperature this number refers to.
  • commented 2015-11-07 11:39:57 -0800
    Wow, looks like a great book!