By Michael Snyder

March 25, 2019


Note from Pastor Kevin Lea:  If this information is correct, Americans could soon be experiencing food shortages and hunger not seen since the great depression.  Deuteronomy 28 and Leviticus 26 explain that plentiful crops and healthy flocks are a gift from God to an obedient people.  These chapters go on to say that hunger and famine will follow blessings if the people rebel against God and His good laws.

Could it be that the tens of millions of Americans who recently celebrated recent legislation allowing killing babies up to the time of delivery (and after) has finally tested God’s long suffering and brought judgment upon our people?  Only God knows, but with all the other ways Americans have been shaking their fist at God, I suspect the days of blessings will soon be a distant memory, for those who survive. 

For those of us who are trusting in Jesus as our savior, we know a better place, where there will never again be a curse, is just a trumpet blast or last breath away (Revelation 22). 

We have never seen catastrophic flooding like this, and the NOAA is now telling us that there will be more major flooding for at least two more months.  On Thursday, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration warned that “historic, widespread flooding” would “continue through May”.  

More than 90 percent of the upper Midwest and Great Plains is currently covered by an average of 10.7 inches of snow, and all of that snow is starting to melt.  That means that we are going to transition from one of the worst winters in modern history to a flood season that has already taken an apocalyptic turn for farmers all across America.  

At this moment, millions of acres of farmland are already underwater.  Thousands of farmers are not going to be able to plant crops this year, and thousands of other farmers that have been financially ruined by the floods will never return to farming again.  This is already the worst agricultural disaster in modern American history, and it is going to get a whole lot worse.

I am troubled by the fact that most Americans don’t seem to understand the gravity of what we are facing. Millions of bushels of wheat, corn and soybeans have been destroyed by flood waters, hundreds of millions of dollars worth of livestock have been lost, and all of us will soon be feeling a lot more pain at the grocery store.

And this would be a complete and utter national nightmare even if the flooding was all over, but the NOAA just told us that we should expect more catastrophic flooding for the next two months…

Our #SpringOutlook 2019 is out today: Historic, widespread flooding to continue through May. 

In fact, the NOAA is using the words “unprecedented flood season” to describe what is coming, and they are warning that “more than 200 million people” are at risk…

Forecasters warned the floods would likely to continue through May, and could worsen in the coming weeks.

“This is shaping up to be a potentially unprecedented flood season, with more than 200 million people at risk,” Ed Clark, director of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) National Water Center in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, said on Thursday in the agency’s spring outlook.

Of all the natural disasters that we have seen in recent years, this is the biggest, and U.S. food production is going to be dramatically affected because many farmers will not be able to grow crops at all in 2019…

“The reality is this isn’t going to be over for a very long time,” Jorgenson said. “It took years after 2011 for people to come back. For me as a farmer, there are flooded acres here that to think that I’ll be able to plant a crop in 45 days is just virtually impossible.”

And many farmers will never recover from this disaster at all.

According to one farmer in Iowa, somewhere around half of the farmers in his entire county will not be able to come back from this…

“I would say 50% of the farmers in our area will not recover from this,” Dustin Sheldon, a farmer in southwestern Iowa’s flood-devastated Fremont County near the swollen Missouri River, said this week.

I said it yesterday, and I will say it again.  This is the worst blow to

To read this article in its entirety, go to: