Your post looks like a good place for this ...
A good read if interested.
Do sunspots affect earth's climate?
From 1645 to 1715, there was a drastically reduced number of sunspots. This period of reduced solar activity, which was first noticed by G. Spörer, was later investigated by E.W. Maunder, is now called the Maunder Minimum.
That the same period of time was also unusually cold on Earth. Similar periods of low solar activity seem to have occurred during the Spörer Minimum (1420-1530), the Wolf Minimum (1280-1340), and the Oort minimum (1010-1050). This succession of low-temperature periods is now called the "Little Ice Age," and the corresponding pattern of extreme sunspot minima has led to speculation that sunspot activity may affect the earth's climate.
The "may affect" above is from long long ago !!
Take a "peek" at Northern Vermont "Today" in the image linked below. Wasn't quite that way a few years ago !!
Now, we have to look at what's going on in the Pacific ocean.
Can be a good discussion if all maintain control, while waiting for dust to settle in Egypt !!!!