Jefferson Missouri Weather
It's Sunday, and we're calling for freezing temperatures in St. Louis County and the rest of Missouri for the next few days. That is true for most of the state, with the exception of Jefferson City and parts of southern Missouri.
For the purposes of this report, the geographic coordinates for Jefferson City are the same as for St. Louis County and parts of southern Missouri. The dew point is expected to be 32 degrees Celsius, and we expect scattered clouds with a high pressure system over the Missouri River Valley.
Below is the weather forecast for Jefferson City and surrounding cities and towns, as well as a map of the area. For more information about the surrounding city, its weather conditions and weather forecasts, please see below.
This weather warning is in effect for Jefferson City, St. Louis County and parts of Jefferson County, Missouri. Those weather warnings include Jefferson City, Jeffersonville, Columbia, Kansas City and parts of Missouri and Missouri State Highway Patrol. The weather warning is in effect for the City of Columbia and some of its parts, as well as parts and areas of Kansas County. Those weather warnings include the city of Joplin, Kankakee County and the state of Mo.
This question is frequently asked by the St. Louis County Sheriff's Office, the Jefferson City Police Department, the Missouri State Highway Patrol and other local officials.
Get access to local and national weather information, including rain, snow and ice zones. This interactive weather radar map allows you to see the area including St. Louis County, Jefferson City and parts of Jefferson County as well as the rest of the state. See local, national and weather details, including the area of rain, snow and ice. It may not rain on a risky day, but if it rains or snows this month, expect most of it to appear on the current radar map, which shows the current precipitation in your area.
Because of the increasing degrees, the first spring blooms will appear in Jefferson City in late March or early April, with the first appearing in mid-to-late April. If you are looking for dry weather, it is January, August, November and then February, March, April and May.
If you are looking for a very warm time to visit Jefferson City, the hottest months are July, August and then June. Winter is short and very cold, and the year is partly cloudy - round, but it has slightly muggy months. Summer is hot, humid and wet, with summery temperatures in the 70s, 80s and 90s for most of the state. Spring is the hottest, humidifier, wettest summer in Jefferson City, except for May, June, July, and August.
We calculate two travel figures to describe how pleasant the weather is in Jefferson City all year round. We experience significant seasonal variations throughout the year, but the sky is mostly cloudy - overcast in the summer months and partly cloudy in the winter months. To determine whether the sky is cloudy, sunny, warm, cool, humid, wet or wet, we calculate a travel value.
According to this figure, the best time of year to visit Jefferson City in the summer months is late May to late September. According to tourism forecasts, it is an excellent time to visit Jefferson from late June to late August and from late October to mid-November. According to these results, the most popular times to visit the city are in July, August, September, October, November, December and January in late May and early September. The most desirable time for visitors to visit Jefferson City, Missouri, in June, July and October is from early July to early August.
The day's maximum temperature will be about 7 degrees, and the average minimum night temperature in Jefferson City, Missouri, will be about 50 degrees, with the highest temperature of the week (13 degrees) expected in the afternoon of Tuesday 22nd.
This forecast was written by Matt Bonesteel, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Kansas City, Missouri, and includes data from the Kansas Department of Natural Resources (KDNR). It includes interactive radar systems that cover the state of Kansas, including the Garden State, for storm tracking and future rain tracking. The forecast is called "Matt Bonesteel" and was made in collaboration with other meteorologists from Kansas State University, the University of Missouri - St. Louis and the Missouri State Weather Service.
The simulated radar shows the ocean and provides an animated map of the state of Kansas and the US East Coast.
Please note that historical climate data is incomplete, but is included for information purposes. For more information on climate change, visit the website of the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).