Fall (September, October, and November) 2019 in New Brunswick was slightly cooler (-0.7°C) and wetter (131%) than the 30-year climate normal (1981-2010). Please see attached for the detailed Fall 2019 report and an outlook for Winter 2019/2020.
September was cooler and wetter than the 30-year climate normal (1981-2010).
In terms of temperature, the average anomaly for the province was -1.1C below normal. The abundant precipitation was largely from two events: post-tropical storm Dorian on the 7th and a Great Lakes/tropical moisture merge on the 24th.
Climatologically speaking, August was pretty uneventful; that is, until Erin arrived at the end of the month and brought some much needed moisture to the area. Erin dumped enough moisture to push the total precipitation anomaly above average across the south, however, the north remained dry and below average (based on 30-year climatology (1981-2010)). In terms of temperature, the average anomaly for the province was normal (0.0C).
When hurricanes or tropical storms threaten, The Hurricane Watch Net activates on 14.325 MHz and 7.268 MHz, and will use either or both of these frequencies as propagation allows.
For those who wish to monitor on HF radio, you can get information about the current status of the Hurricane Watch Net, via their website.
July 2019 was drier and slightly warmer than long-term climate normals (1981-2010). See all the details in the attached final report for July and an outlook for August.
From Jill Maepea, Warning Preparedness Meteorologist / Client Service Operations Atlantic, Environment and Climate Change Canada
June was fairly similar to May, except not quite as cold but still below long-term climate normals (1981-2010). Precipitation varied from dry in the north, to wet in the south as it did in May 2019.
See all the details in the attached final report for June and an outlook for July.