01/04/2011 10:33 am ET Updated May 25, 2011

Vivaldi Needs to Add Some Seasons

Snow blocking roads from Los Angeles. Crocodiles fleeing Australian rivers. Seals rescued from surging oceans. Angry Birds become more than a game as they drop from the skies of Arkansas and the Pacific Northwest, some with beaks that look like pretzels. The U.K. colder than David Copperfield could imagine.

Robert Service would have a field day with his Cremation of Sam McGee. Vivaldi would freak.
His Four Seasons wouldn't be nearly enough.

Indians swapping saris for Patagonia and North Face gear. Midwestern winter weather threats include tornadoes. Colorado mountains buried in snow, nearby Denver almost as dry as the Sahara.

Weather so cold on the eastern plains that the prairie dogs are wearing ear muffs (stolen from a late, great, bow-tie wearing Denver TV weatherman).

The usual snow in Minneapolis if that includes collapsing the roof of the Metrodome. It wasn't even possible to poke a hole through the ice to fish in Lake Wobegon.

Cold weather in the Indo-Gangetic plains left dozens dead.

"Biblical" floods all around the world. But which testament, new or old.

Here in Denver, people used to wearing their state-of-the-art winter clothes unzipped _ after all they are just running to the car _ zipping and even using the Velcro straps.

Dry winters causing forest fires. Europe's airports shut down during the holiday period by heavy snow. Same for much of America.

On yeah, I forgot the most important thing. The Big Apple got a couple of feet of snow. Now that alone should be proof of climate change. Not to mention Atlanta's snow.

The second thing, global warming doesn't mean that everyday will be warmer. Actually, what is going on right now, with no doubt, is climate change. That's when the snow, rain etc. don't come at the times that world economies have designed to accommodate.

But there must be a chance for profit. How about selling seafront property on the Arctic Ocean. It likely will have melted in a century, and fishermen can move north.