March 2019 was cooler and drier than the 30-year average (1981-2010).
See all the details in the attached final report for March and the outlook for spring from Jill Maepea, Warning Preparedness Meteorologist, Environment and Climate Change Canada
Winter 2018-2019 was cooler and wetter than climate normals. Is spring 2019 predicted to have the same conditions?
Please see attached for the detailed winter 2018-2019 report and an outlook for spring 2019, courtesy of Jill Maepea, Environment and Cliate Change Canada.
January had above normal precipitation, but temperatures were near climate normals. Due the fact that January was wet, snow pack (especially for the northern part of the province) continued to grow…
See all the details in the attached final report for January and the outlook for winter/spring.
December ended 2018 by being generally drier and colder than normal. It was a much calmer month than November.
See all the details in the attached final report for December and the outlook for the rest of winter, from Jill Maepea, Warning Preparedness Meteorologist at Environment and Climate Change Canada.
UPDATED: Now contains summary for September, October and November, with outlook for December, January and February
If you already didn’t know, November 2018 was cold and wet; a repeat of October. As a result of being wet and cold, November was also stormy and windy. See all the details in the attached final report for fall and the outlook for winter (updated).
Here is a summary of the wind and rainfall for New Brunswick during November 2-4 as provided by Jill Maepea, Warning Preparedness Meteorologist with Environment and Climate Change Canada.
In a nutshell, October was cool and slightly wet (with the exception of the north which remained dry).
October was cool enough for unseasonably early snowfalls to accumulate for various parts of the province (not just the north!) in the second half of the month.
See all the details in the attached final report for October and the outlook for fall/winter.