Far Northwest Marine Weather Overview
Tides for Burnie
forecast windsTuesday: W 15/25 kts
Wednesday: N/NW 20/30 kts
Thursday: N/NW 30/35 kts
Friday: SW 25/30 kts
Tuesday: Westerly 15/25 knots. Seas: 2/2.5 metres. Swell: West to southwesterly 2/3 metres, increasing to 4 metres south of King Island. Wednesday: West to northwesterly 15/25 knots turning north to northwesterly during the afternoon, then increasing to 20/30 knots in the evening. Seas: 1.5/2 metres, increasing to 2/3 metres around midday. Swell: West to southwesterly 2/4 metres, decreasing to 2/3 metres in the afternoon. Outlook Thursday: North to northwesterly 30/35 knots turning west to southwesterly 25/35 knots in the early afternoon. Seas: 3/4 metres. Swell: Westerly 2/3 metres, increasing to 3/5 metres during the morning. Outlook Friday: Southwesterly 25/30 knots turning westerly 20/30 knots during the morning. Seas: 2/3 metres, increasing to 2/4 metres offshore. Swell: Westerly 2/3 metres, increasing to 4/5 metres south of King Island.Issued Tue 16:05 EST
Seas: Up to 3.0m
Swell: Up to 4.0m, WSW
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The cold fronts that have frozen some southeastern Australia haven't had the gas to push far enough north to cool Darwin, with heat records for the NT capital.
As residents in New South Wales emerge from under the rug after their , the question on the blue lips of many is what's the best way to stay warm? While many may feel their insides are rapidly chilling, Dr Ollie Jay from the University of Sydney said little was happening to our bodies internally and the cold was all due to "perception".
So far this winter Western Australia has been divided, unseasonably cold in the south and hot in the north.