Melbourne Weather

Current Warnings
 

Melbourne Forecast

  • Saturday Mostly cloudy. Slight chance of a light shower during the morning and afternoon, increasing to a medium chance in the southeast suburbs. Winds W/SW 15 to 20 km/h becoming light in the evening.

  • Sunday The chance of early morning fog patches about the suburbs, then a dry, partly cloudy day. Light winds becoming NW/SW 15 to 20 km/h in the middle of the day then becoming light in the evening.

  • Monday Mostly sunny. Light winds and afternoon seabreezes to 20 km/h.

  • Tuesday Partly cloudy. Light winds and afternoon seabreezes to 20 km/h.

  • Wednesday Hot. Partly cloudy. Light winds becoming N/NE 15 to 20 km/h during the morning.

Issued Fri 18:05 EST

Melbourne Weather Forecasts

Station
Forecast Min Max Chance of rain Rain amount Frost risk 9am 3pm
Wind RH Wind RH
°C °C km/h % km/h %
Mostly sunny
11 29 5% < 1mm Nil ESE 3 71 S 10 38
Mostly sunny
13 28 5% < 1mm Nil E 10 74 SSW 20 45
Mostly sunny
14 30 5% < 1mm Nil E 2 61 S 7 33
Mostly sunny
12 32 5% < 1mm Nil E 4 57 SSE 11 28
Mostly sunny
12 31 5% < 1mm Nil E 8 65 SSW 17 40
Mostly sunny
12 26 5% < 1mm Nil - - - -
Mostly sunny
12 28 5% < 1mm Nil Calm 74 SSW 1 38
Mostly sunny
12 32 5% < 1mm Nil ESE 2 65 S 8 33
Mostly sunny
12 32 5% < 1mm Nil E 10 54 SSE 19 18
Mostly sunny
13 33 5% < 1mm Nil ESE 3 62 SSW 10 23
Mostly sunny
13 29 5% < 1mm Nil E 9 65 SSE 19 34
Mostly sunny
11 33 5% < 1mm Nil SSE 3 66 SSW 8 29
Display Your Local Weather

Weather News

Very hot spell on the way for Adelaide

11:26 EDT

A very hot four-day spree of 40 degrees plus is looming for Adelaide, and much of the rest of inland South Australia.

Australia will be sweltering next week, but Tasmania will be spared (mostly)

10:40 EDT

, but the same wind system that could push mainland states into record territory will have an entirely different effect on Tasmania.

Mass baby bat deaths threatening the future of forests as effects of drought and bushfires mount

10:27 EDT

Baby bats are being left for dead by their mothers in their thousands on the New South Wales coast in an 'abandonment event' as drought and bushfire remove crucial vegetation for the keystone species.