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The climate of Miami (Florida - United States of America)
Miami is the number one winter sun city in America. The pleasant subtropical climate causes winters to be warm and sunny and summers to be even warmer with the occasional cooling shower. This is why Miami has a Caribbean atmosphere which attracts many visitors every year. The winter is the high season in Miami. From December till March many people spend their winter in Miami. This is also the period when most events and fairs are held. The weather is sunny almost every day with daytime temperatures of 20-25 degrees Celsius (68-77 degrees Fahrenheit). During the night temperatures hardly ever drop below 10 degrees Celsius (50 degrees Fahrenheit). When it is extremely cold by Miami standards temperatures are about 10-15 degrees Celsius (50-59 degrees Fahrenheit). However, this is fairly uncommon.

Miami is a popular destination for people who like to explore the state of Florida by car. Renting a car in Miami gives you complete freedom in transportation. It allows you to explore attractions anywhere in Florida without the difficulties of public transport.

From May chances of precipitation start to increase. Most precipitation falls in the form of showers after which clouds rapidly dissolve and temperatures may rise up to 30 degrees Celsius (86 degrees Fahrenheit). When a tropical depression passes by it may be gray and rainy for a few days in a row; large amounts of precipitation may fall within a short period of time. Another extreme consists of the days on which temperatures may rise up to 40 degrees Celsius (104 degrees Fahrenheit). When this occurs humidity figures may be high as well causing things to feel muggy. From October/November humidity figures drop as well as temperatures and chances of precipitation.

Hurricane season is from June till November. During this period there is a risk of tropical storms, depressions and hurricanes in the entire Caribbean including Miami. However, the risk of Miami getting hit is not as high as you may think. On average Miami gets hit once every few years. The amount of damage it may cause mainly depends on the strength of the hurricane. There is a greater likelihood of indirect discomfort caused by hurricane activity. When a hurricane passes Miami at a few hundred miles there may be more clouds, rain and more wind.


Climate information
The figures below are based on long term weather and climate records. They are an average for Miami:

temperature (įC)


temperature (įC)
hours of sunshine

average days with precipitation
per month
per month
temperature (įC)
January 23 15 7 7 24
February 24 16 8 6 24
March 25 18 9 5 24
April 27 20 10 6 25
May 29 22 10 10 27
June 30 24 10 14 29
July 31 25 10 15 29
August 31 25 9 17 30
September 31 25 9 17 29
October 29 23 8 14 28
November 27 20 7 9 26
December 23 17 7 7 25
= 0-5 mm ● = 6-30 mm ● = 31-60 mm ● = 61-100 mm ● = 101-200 mm ● = over 200 mm
= 0-0.2 inches ● = 0.2-1.2 inches ● = 1.2-2.4 inches ● = 2.5-4 inches ● = 4.1-8 inches ● = over 8 inches

More climate information
Climate figures are very useful but donít present a general impression of the climate and the eventual weather circumstances within a certain period. The figures donít always reflect the chance of wintry weather, extreme heat or hurricanes. That is why we offer useful extra climate information for each month of the year:

chance of
(very) hot


chance of
(very) cool
chance of

chance of
chance of
sunny days


click here for the explanation of the symbols

The information at this site was carefully composed from climate data collected by meteorological services, meteorological offices, climate experts and other sources. ďMore climate infoĒ is based on statistics, climate data and personal experience. No rights can be derived from this site. Weather has no memory and gives no guaranties. Nothing is as changeable and unpredictable as the weather. The authors of this site feel in no way responsible for any damages caused by misinterpretation or other circumstances that may influence your holiday or trip to a certain destination. We provide information, itís up to the reader to use it to itís benefit.


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