Mt Nowa Nowa Daily Summaries

April 2021
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Date Min to 9am Anomaly Max from 9am Anomaly Rain to 9am  
°C °C °C °C mm
Thu 01/04/2021 11.2 +0.4 25.4 +6.1 0.0  
Fri 02/04/2021 14.4 +3.6 26.1 +6.8 0.0  
Sat 03/04/2021 17.0 +6.2 30.9 +11.6 0.0  
Sun 04/04/2021 18.5 +7.7 30.6 +11.3 0.0  
Mon 05/04/2021 12.1 +1.3 13.8 -5.5 1.6  
Tue 06/04/2021 11.9 +1.1 16.1 -3.2 0.2  
Wed 07/04/2021 12.7 +1.9 22.2 +2.9 1.2  
Thu 08/04/2021 14.5 +3.7 27.6 +8.3 0.0  
Fri 09/04/2021 11.0 +0.2 17.2 -2.1 1.6  
Sat 10/04/2021 7.6 -3.2 19.6 +0.3 0.4  
Sun 11/04/2021 5.5 -5.3 11.6 -7.7 0.4  
 
April 2021 Average 12.4 +1.6 21.9 +2.6    
Apr 1996-2020 Average 10.8   19.3      
Apr 1996-2020 Highest 21.5 15th 2004 33.9 14th 2004    
Apr 1996-2020 Lowest 3.7 22nd 2006 8.9 30th 2020    
 
April 2021 Total         5.4 6 day(s)
Apr 1996-2020 Average Total         79.1 11.0 day(s)
Apr 1996-2020 Wettest Total         240.8 2002
Apr 1996-2020 Wettest 24hr Total         93.4 12th 2014
Apr 1996-2020 Driest Total         5.2 2018
 
Jan-Apr 2021 Total         260.8 39 day(s)
Jan-Apr 1996-2021 Average Total         260.4 41.5 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

MOUNT NOWA NOWA
East Gippsland, Victoria
37.6924°S 148.0908°E 350m AMSL
Commenced 1995
Display Your Local Weather

Weather News

Tropical Cyclone Seroja update

13:39 EST

Tropical Cyclone Seroja is tracking in a south-southeast direction and is expected to make landfall just north of Geraldton later this evening or early on Monday morning.

Powerful south-westerly ground swell impacts Tasmania

13:39 EST

Very large, long period waves are making for treacherous conditions along the western and northern coastlines of Tasmania.  A series of cold fronts, which have brought gusty winds and cold conditions to much of the southeast, generated these large waves over the last week. Intense south to south-westerly winds over the Southern Ocean directed towards Australia with these fronts built this powerful swell event with passage of each frontal system across an already active sea state.  On Tasmania’s western coast, the Cape Sorell directional wave buoy captured some very large waves bringing dangerous surf.

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