Exploring abrupt climate change induced by comets and asteroids during human history

Happy New Year!!!

Tusk racks up two co-author citations PER WEEK in 2020

If you can’t toot your own horn on New Years, when can you? As a citizen scientist the Tusk is darn proud — and thankful to the credentialed lead authors — to close 2020 with exactly 100 co-author citations. More interesting than my navel, perhaps, is the trend in citations concerning the Younger Dryas Impact Hypothesis in general since 2007. I probably represent a fair proxy for the popularity of the research and you can see my stats on Google Scholar here. If you slide the bar right to left you can see the history of the hypothesis in science publishing through the lens of my citations.

Very good progress — with better days ahead!

3 Responses

  1. Yes indeed congratulations tot he Cosmic Tusk, George Howard in particular! I have almost completed my manuscript re: the Younger Dryas, a much expanded project than the earlier book “Sudden Cold.” I am going to be attempting to find a publisher for this one (as you might remember I self-published Sudden Cold. And suggestions as to any possibilities will be much appreciated. Kind regards, Rod Chilton.

  2. I hear that drilling near Greenlands Hiawatha crater will occur in 2021. Found a recent podcast interview of Kennett and he mentioned this fact.

    Could be an interesting year 2021.

    All the Best. Cheers Doug Hurst B.Sc. Geol..

  3. I am writing a book comprising a dozen letters I received some quarter century ago from Evan Hansen, Beryl, Utah, about evidence of catastrophes in his area, especially layers related now to the Younger Dryas impact, possubky he the first one to notice them. I would like to distribute the book in US in pdf or paper form, so I look for advice. Evan died about 2004 in an accident.

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