Brownwood Texas Weather
Sunday's winter storm is moving out of Texas, leaving a cold and snowy mess. Winter storm warnings are still in place - storm surges are expected across the Texas Panhandle as the storm system moves from west to east. A transition to snow is forecast for Sunday night and Monday morning, with a transition to snow on Monday afternoon and evening as the storm moves from west to east, according to the National Weather Service in Austin.
The snowfall will pour in from the southwest and northeast, creating a mix of snow and muddy roads in parts of the Panhandle and the Rio Grande Valley. As the snow continues to drift in, slippery, muddy roads are increasingly likely, and some areas are likely to see 2 to 4 inches of snow.
Get daily highs and lows for Brownwood, TX, including daily high and low historical averages to help you plan. To help plan for the weather forecast for each day, read our daily weather forecast for the Panhandle, Rio Grande Valley and parts of the Texas Panhandles.
We estimate what the forecast may be at a given time, using the time before, during and at any desired time. The Universal Time Code (UTC) is based on the current time of day in the United States and local time zone.
While temperatures typically vary significantly from night to day, dew points tend to change more slowly. Although temperatures can fall at night, muggy nights are typically followed by muggy days, and temperatures rarely drop below 73.6 degrees. The warmest time of the year is usually in early to mid-August, where the peak is regularly 99.8 degrees. Temperatures typically peak in mid to late summer and drop to 73-6 degrees early.
The windiest part of the year lasts 5.2 months, and the windiest day of the year is April 2; the quietest day in years is August 23. The windier parts of this year last 3.5 months and 5 years, while the quieter parts last 2 months.
If you are looking for a very warm time to visit Brownwood, the hottest months are August, July and then June; if you are looking for dry weather, it is May, June and July. The wettest month is May (57.2%), and the least humid months are May-June (5.5%) and June-July (4.4%).
Temperatures will drop from the upper 30 degrees in the morning to 32 to 34 degrees in the afternoon, and given the humidity, these temperatures feel very comfortable for much of the year. Rain is expected in late January and early February, but the early cold and rain will turn to snow by mid-February and early March. It will probably rain in late January or early February, but not much more than a few inches.
The daily highs are between 92.1 and 17.6 degrees, which feels very comfortable in view of the humidity and the wind.
A light breeze over the area and low pressure system in the Gulf of Mexico, and a slight risk of thunderstorms on Sunday.
Light winds over the area and low pressure area in the Gulf of Mexico, with a slight risk of thunderstorms on Sunday.
On Sunday, there is a slight risk of thunderstorms with a high risk of thunderstorms over the area and low pressure area in the Gulf of Mexico.
On Sunday, there is a slight risk of thunderstorms over the area and low pressure area in the Gulf of Mexico, with a high risk of thunderstorm activity in and around Houston.
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The temperature and wind speed charts use estimates to link the data in a straight line rather than joining them in straight lines. Weather Underground has provided the Brownwood area with the most accurate forecast for the last 30 days for the entire Texas. The accuracy has averaged out over the last 30 days in North America: if you predict the future in less than 12 hours, you are right.
The perceived temperatures influence humidity and wind chill to better represent how hot or cold a day feels for a person. Note that the start time prediction page does not display data, but remember that what you see in the forecast during daytime is less accurate.
This usually happens when the sky is clear, the temperature drops, there is not much wind and there is not much or no wind. The precipitation value, based on three hours of precipitation around the hour in question, falls linearly and amounts to 10% precipitation. Because of this classification, rain was the most common form of rain this year alone, with the exception of a few days of snow, snowflakes, sleet or snow melt.