The climate in the Bermudas

Average daytime and nighttime temperatures

All climatic diagrams of this page are taken from the collected data from 2 measuring stations in the Bermudas.
All data correspond to the average monthly values of the last 20 years.

Back to overview: Bermuda

Climate zone: Subtropics of the northern hemisphere

In 7 months the average temperatures are over 25 degrees. Pleasant water temperatures of up to 27 degrees even invite you to take a bath in the warm season.

Duration of daylight and sunshine in the Bermudas

hours of sunshine per daySunshine hours per day in the Bermudas
rainy days per monthRainy days per month in the Bermudas
Precipitation in mm/dayPrecipitation in the Bermudas
Water temperatureWater temperatures in the Bermudas
Relative humidity in %Relative humidity in the Bermudas
Absolute humidity in g/m³ (approx.)Absolute humidity in the Bermudas
Climate charts for other regions in the Bermudas

Temperature records of the last 60 years

The hottest temperature measured from 1961 to June 2021 was reported by the L F Wade Int Airp weather station. In August 2019 the record temperature of 32.4 °C was reported here. The hottest summer from July to September was recorded in 1994 with an average temperature of 28.7 °C. This average temperature will normally be measured every 4 to 6 hours, thus also including the nights. Normally, this value is 27.0 degrees Celsius.

The coldest day in these 60 years was reported by the weather station L F Wade Int Airp. Here the temperature dropped to 6.3 °C in January 2009. L F Wade Int Airp lies at an altitude of 4 meters above sea level. The coldest winter (January to March) was in 1969 with an average temperature of 16.4 °C. In the Bermudas, it is usual to have about 1.5 degrees more at 17.9 °C for this three-month period.

The most precipitation fell in November 1961. With 23.3 mm per day, the L F Wade Int Airp weather station recorded the highest monthly average of the last 60 years.

Data basis: German Weather Service, individual values averaged and supplemented by own elements.