The Bay of Funds and its beaches are once again under the spell of blue waves, but for a different reason than you might expect.
In the fall of 2012, blue wave water swept through the bay in a huge storm that dumped an estimated 20 inches of snow in the area.
The storm is still one of the worst on record, and a new study suggests that the damage was already done.
According to a study released Monday, the water has caused damage to the bay’s infrastructure, making it less resilient.
The study, led by University of California-Santa Barbara scientist Scott G. Schoenfeld, analyzed storm surge and storm surge potential and determined that the storm surge from the storm could have caused damage of up to 6 feet in the bay.
The study was conducted by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which is responsible for monitoring and forecasting storms.
Schennfeld’s team analyzed storm surges from the previous blue wave that hit the bay during 2012.
They found that the blue wave surge in the summer of 2012 reached a record high of 4.5 feet.
That is higher than any storm surge reached in the previous 11 years combined.
In 2012, the storm brought down power lines, destroyed bridges, flooded the streets and caused massive damage to homes, businesses and even an airplane.
The Bay of the Pines is the most popular destination for surfers in the Bay of Alaska, according to Schoenfield.
That popularity comes from its rugged beauty and isolation from mainland Alaska.
The bay is one of Alaska’s most pristine, pristine and biologically diverse locations.
In recent years, however, blue waves have brought out some of the harshest weather conditions in the state.
The water from the Blue Wave storms hit the Bay in August, and it has been clear that the conditions are still unpredictable, even during the winter.
Schennyfeld told ABC News, “You can’t predict what the next storm will bring.”
But the study indicates that the water is not as severe as people might think.
Schoeffle explained that it could still cause minor damage, but the damage would be minimal.
He also pointed out that storms have a tendency to cause minor flooding that usually goes unnoticed.
“The biggest thing that the [blue wave] storm has brought to the Bay is that we have had a much longer time to recover from the impact of the storm,” he said.
Schoenfeld has already begun work to find a way to reduce the damage that the Blue Waves will bring.
He and his colleagues are currently working with the Alaska Department of Natural Resources, the Alaska State Parks, the City of Port Townsend, the Port of Anchorage and the Port and Marina Authority to figure out how to reduce storm surge.
Schoeffles research is part of a larger effort to understand the role of the climate in the impacts of blue wave events.
It is part, he said, of “how do we respond to a blue wave event?”
“We’re looking at ways to reduce impacts and potentially even reduce damage from the blue waves and help our economy recover,” Schoenfeld said.
The researchers plan to conduct additional research in the coming years to determine if there is a way for the blue-wave effect to be reduced.
Schoutts research is being published in the Journal of Climate.