The climate of Kansas City (Missouri
- United States of America)
Kansas City is located in the western part of the state of Missouri
directly across from Kansas City, Kansas. Kansas City is located on
the banks of the Missouri River. Floating casinos can be found on the
Missouri River. The Kansas City Chiefs play their home matches in the
NFL in this city. The Kansas City Royals compete in the Major League
Baseball. The city is home to about 500,000 people. The urban area is
home to more than 2 million, more than 250,000 of which originate from
Ireland. The Irish Museum and Cultural Center can be found here and on
St. Patrick’s Day the streets are green.
Kansas City has a warm continental climate with fairly mild winters
and warm to hot summers. Winters may be mild. However, subzero
temperatures may occur. Summers are warm with high precipitation
figures. This combination causes humidity figures to be high as well.
The highest amount of sunshine can be recorded during spring.
The figures below are based on long term weather and climate records.
They are an average for Kansas City:
More climate information
Climate figures are very useful but don’t present a general impression
of the climate and the eventual weather circumstances within a certain
period. The figures don’t 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:
The information at this site was carefully composed from climate data collected by meteorological services, meteorological offices, climate experts and other sources. “More climate info” 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, it’s up to the reader to use it to it’s benefit.