Thailand > South > Phangnga > Climate

Climate, Phangnga
 

Weather is warm all the year round. Good time to visit is during Nov to Apr. Average temperature is around 75F - 89F (24C - 32C). June-Aug is less hot, and though the weather is generally fine, there can be brief but heavy showers, with plenty of shunshine between downpours. Temperatures range between 70F-90F (20C- 33C). Khao Lak is enjoyable at any time of year however its best to avoid rain as most activities and excursions, both water-and land-based are better enjoyed without it.

Comment# 1 at: 2014-04-09 07:04:03 Comment by: Leonardo

recent? three years ago in 2007 and back in 2003 were spectacular smrmeus! That wasn't to long ago! How quickly people forget! There's no way of knowing what the summer will bring. Those climatologists can only provide guidance based on what their long range models tell them and we all know how models perform.Take it day by day or week to week. Don't waste your time looking at the month ahead. My main concern is what will happen in the Gulf of Mexico with the imminent hurricane season. Oil on the surface will reduce the surface albedo of the water which in turn 'should' heat up the water which storms feed off of. I know storms want a deep marine layer of warm SST's but a hot ocean surface will translate heat downward I can guarantee that.

Comment# 2 at: 2014-04-09 16:01:22 Comment by: Nasir

Probably not, or at least not directly. Here in Arizona we know that <a href="http://ekhvqrc.com">clmtiae</a> change is indirectly killing most of the low to mid altitude forests via insect infestations. Really cold weather in the mountains used to kill most of the bark borers. Over the last several decades the temperatures at the higher elevations have warmed to the point where large numbers of these pests survive the cold, and the summers are slightly longer and the winters slightly shorter giving them more time to breed and to eat. This same situation extends all the way into the Dakotas. Yellowstone Park has a similar problem. Their high elevation pines are all dead or close too it. The severity and the numbers of tornadoes may or may not be directly linked, though we do know that the warmer the air mass is that passes over a cold front the greater the chance for the formation of tornadoes and the air masses in question are warmer and more moist than what has been historically. The problem in the midwest is that in the last several decades there has been population growth in some areas that are in line with tornado tracks so it stands to reason that there will be more damage. The short answer here is that the trend toward <a href="http://ekhvqrc.com">clmtiae</a> change is upward with some retrograding from time to time. I suspect that this issue will be avoided in the coming election cycle as it's admittedly a slow moving infection. We seem to be able to cope with violent change, but something as subtle as a change in overall <a href="http://ekhvqrc.com">clmtiae</a> can be denied and ignored until it can't be denied any longer.

Comment# 3 at: 2014-04-09 22:55:32 Comment by: Mnj

Can you post the high def radar mosiac of the Springfield to Monson storm path like the Tuscaloosa one eiaerlr? You mentioned a debris ball. Had a relative lose all his trees, deck, shingles, and some windows/doors in Charlton MA yesterday. http://cglxnbsbljb.com [url=http://zmycgmkt.com]zmycgmkt[/url] [link=http://qqshkcovs.com]qqshkcovs[/link]

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