Smile News

Wind turbines cause weather phenomenon over Central Europe

A wind turbine design failure caused a flurry of bad weather fronts and frustrated vacationers stuck in the rain for weeks.

. . . . . .

The summer of 2023 will probably be remembered as the longest and wettest autumn since climate records began. Many open-air events like "Wacken" sank into the mud. Even the Kite Surfing World Cup on Fehmarn, where people would normally enjoy good wind, had to be cancelled.

Instead, a championship in mud wrestling was spontaneously introduced.

For quite some time, meteorologists could not explain the unusual weather over Central Europe. While there were heat records and drought in the south of Europe - which was to be expected with the climate change - thick rain clouds, on the other hand, rotated over the more northern countries as if in a constant vortex. There were persistent rainfalls and again and again strong wind gusts with up to 100km/h. This already caused numerous floods and damage due to uprooted trees, flying cows and falling rice sacks.

In the meantime, engineers have had their say and the mystery has finally been solved. It's not the weatherman's fault, nor can we blame Peter.

Due to a lack of coordination between the different countries, a large number of wind turbines were inadvertently poorly positioned and connected in series in a large circle. This led to mutual amplification and feedback, which in turn caused an uninterrupted whirlwind that continued to drive the wind turbines.

The only ones who were initially happy about this will probably have been the power generators themselves. Until the first wind turbines finally caught fire themselves due to overheating, which managed to interrupt the chain reaction.

Know-it-alls all over the world are now shaking their heads and wondering whether a WhatsApp group wouldn't have been better for organization after all. In the future, we should be more prudent with the installation of new wind turbines, otherwise the eco-electricity will bring us the deluge.

What may initially sound like a blessing for the parched nature, however, also has a downside. Although the low groundwater reserves could be partially replenished, fertile soil was also washed away at the same time. Some crops have drowned in the water and numerous fruit varieties cannot develop sweetness without the necessary sunlight.

So we may be in for a winter of sour fruit and bad-tempered farmers.

Author   SmileGlobetrotter

(Attention! This is satire, it should make you smile and not get upset

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