Falls Creek Daily Summaries

December 2019
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Date Min to 9am Anomaly Max from 9am Anomaly Rain to 9am  
°C °C °C °C mm
Thu 05/12/2019 - - - - -  
Fri 06/12/2019 - - - - -  
Sat 07/12/2019 - - - - -  
Sun 08/12/2019 - - - - -  
Mon 09/12/2019 - - - - -  
Tue 10/12/2019 - - - - -  
Wed 11/12/2019 - - - - -  
Thu 12/12/2019 2.6 -3.6 16.8 +1.7 -  
Fri 13/12/2019 1.4 -4.8 13 -2 0.0  
Sat 14/12/2019 5 -1 - - 0.0  
 
December 2019 Average 24 3.0 -3.2 14.9 -0.2    
Dec 1990-2016 Average 6.2   15.1      
Dec 1990-2016 Highest 17.7 31st 2005 25.1 31st 2005    
Dec 1990-2016 Lowest -4.5 26th 2006 1.9 18th 1991    
 
December 2019 Total         21 0.0 0 day(s)
Dec 1990-2016 Average Total         121.7 10.5 day(s)
Dec 1990-2016 Wettest Total         199.6 2003
Dec 1990-2016 Wettest 24hr Total         106.2 30th 2016
Dec 1990-2016 Driest Total         8.2 2006
 
Jan-Dec 2019 Total         1142.8 139 day(s)
Jan-Dec 1990-2017 Average Total         1381.2 138.5 day(s)
 
Highlights the coolest minimum or maximum temperature during the period.
 
Highlights the warmest minimum or maximum temperature during the period.
 
Highlights the highest daily rainfall during the period.
10  
A yellow cell indicates a probable monthly record for this site (sites with ≥ 10 years of records only). The number of years of records available for the relevant field for this month is indicated in black. See the station's climate page for full details.

Station Details

FALLS CREEK
North East, Victoria
36.8708°S 147.2755°E 1765m AMSL
Commenced 1990
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.