What is the record number of 90-degree days in Minneapolis?

According to the DNR Climate Journal, the Twin Cities hits 90 an average of 13 times a year. The record is 44, set in 1988.

What year had the most 90-degree days?

The 18 day total ranks us among the top 16 years with the most 90-degree days on record. The years 1933, 1934, 1941, 1953, and 1964 all recorded 18 days with high temperatures of 90 or hotter.

How many 90-degree days are in 2021 so far?

42 days
With 42 days at or above 90 degrees, 2021 tied for the 17th most 90-plus degree days from the Jan. 1 to Aug. 25 period since 1871. Despite all the 90-degree days, 2021 hasn’t necessarily been an exceptionally hot climatological summer (June through August) when comparing to recent years.

What is the hottest it’s ever been in Minnesota?

Minnesota Climate Extremes

Temperature Record Date
Maximum 115 deg. F. * July 29, 1917
Minimum -60 deg. F. February 2, 1996
Maximum 24-hour change 72 degrees F. February 2, 1970

How many 90-degree days are in 2021 Grand Rapids?

2021: 5 (To this point) 2020: 15. 2019: 11. 2018: 18.

What is the average summer temperature in Minnesota?

Summer high temperatures in Minnesota average in the mid-80s°F (30°C) in the south to the upper 70s°F (25°C) in the northern half of the state.

How many 90 degree days are in August?

four 90 degree days
The highest number of 90 degree days each year usually happen in July. In a typical month of August, it is still normal to see around four 90 degree days. An average September has around one or two 90 degree days.

What should you wear in 90 degree weather?

Go for clothing made of cotton, linen, or jersey. You may look for dresses, tops, and skirts made of cotton or linen. Or you may opt for a jersey dress in a simple cut that you can wear on a hot day. Shorts made of cotton or linen are also good options for staying cool on a hot day.

Is Minnesota colder than Canada?

So Minnesota is definitely colder than some parts of Canada,(Vancouver, B.C.) just as cold as other parts (Winnipeg,Man.) and warmer than only a few Canadian spots during normal winter conditions (Iqaluit, Nunavut in Canada’s North).