That's actually not relevant to my point.Oh, give me a break. I’ve been a student of Earth history and paleontology for my entire life. I majored in geology as an undergraduate, before eventually switching to history. I’ve been a fossil collector for over 60 years. I’m well aware that there were several glaciation pulses during the Pleistocene, and that the present Holocene Era may be another interglacial warming interval. I’m aware of all that.
deep grasslands next to melting ice sheets were probably inviting to the woolly mammoths, when a short-term thaw was ongoing. 10 or 20 years say like what would coincide with the solar cycles we see today. But it would take maybe 50 years of ideal conditions for the woolly mammoths to really achieve the kind of numbers in that niche that most scientists believe existed then.
And that such a period existed oh 10,000 years ago, another 20,000 tyears ago, another 40,000 years ago, with grasslines on the Arctic Ocean coast.......
What most people delving into this subject seem determined to miss, or can't bring themselves to put in writing for fear of searing ridicule, is that our present episode is not that warm or that long.
This means natural causes have produced this kind of thaw repeatedly in fairly recent times.
Hardly corelated to industrial age reduced carbon use by humans.
Maybe due to volcanic events, but one still needs to wonder what may be in the stars to cause this.