Who We Are
Climate Impact Company is a leading provider of analysis and consultation to industry, mainly energy and agriculture deciphering model data and climate signals to produce our own products for the specific needs of our clientele. Our forecast process is unique with an impressive track record since Climate Impact Company formed in May of 2004.
What We Do
Climate Impact Company is obsessed with making the best month-to-month and seasonal climate forecast possible for all sectors of the globe. We branch the seasonal climate outlooks to the short-range forecasts with our unique week 2-4 outlook. Climate Impact Company monitors and forecasts all climate signals from ENSO to NAO/PNA to AMO/PDO to soil moisture and snow cover. Climate Impact Company has a 2-decade track record of forecasting seasonal tropical cyclone activity including ACE index.
Why We Are Different
Climate Impact Company has unmatched experience and confidence using our unique climate forecasting approach. Our process has been adapted to the needs of industry. Our forecasts are global. We branch the seasonal outlooks to short-range forecasts with our unique week 2-4 outlook. We do not provide models. We provide forecasts encompassing all aspects of the environment plus the models to provide you with the best climate assessment possible.
Climate Impact Company Chart of the Day
- A building upper ridge over Alaska extends to Siberia causing a cold air trajectory at ground level cross-polar into the U.S. later next week.
Climate Impact Company Climate Research
- In their infancy climate forecast models were heavily influenced by whether El Nino or La Nina were present. However, with the exception of the 2015-16 El Nino the past 20 years have produced weaker and less predictable El Nino episodes giving increased visibility (and research) to influences of other lead modes of climate variability on climate forecasts. A leading influence on U.S. precipitation is the Atlantic multidecadal oscillation bursting into its warm cycle the past 20 years. The +AMO has certainly contributed to spring/summer precipitation in the U.S. growing areas.