weather map

Tuesday

23

April

min. +54°
max. +68°

Wednesday

24

April

min. +52°
max. +57°

Thursday

25

April

min. +48°
max. +57°

Friday

26

April

min. +48°
max. +54°

Saturday

27

April

min. +45°
max. +52°

Sunday

28

April

min. +48°
max. +55°

Monday

29

April

min. +50°
max. +54°
Overcast
+55°F
t° water +50°F
Sunrise 5:58 Sunset 8:23

Temperature, °F

feels likeWhat the temperature
feels like in
appropriate clothing

Pressure,

Humidity, %

Wind,

Chance of
precipit., %

  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +55°
    +55°
    999
    79
    6
    -
  • 4 am
    +54°
    +54°
    997
    78
    8
    25
  • 7 am
    +54°
    +54°
    996
    72
    11
    2
  • 10 am
    +61°
    +61°
    996
    61
    11
    2
  • 1 pm
    +68°
    +68°
    995
    47
    11
    2
  • 4 pm
    +68°
    +68°
    995
    46
    10
    2
  • 7 pm
    +66°
    +66°
    995
    59
    8
    8
  • 10 pm
    +59°
    +59°
    995
    70
    4
    14
Folklore weather forecast: April 23 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Adalbert, the patron saint of Poland. If on the morning of April 23 the weather is bad, the soil will be dry until the end of the first half of summer, and if there’s thunder before St. Adalbert’s day, then the winter will last longer, that is, it is not going away: “However many times it thunders on the fields before St. Adalbert’s, that’s how many times after St. Adalbert’s the fields will turn white from the cold”. And yet, on Holy St. Adalbert’s day his birds arrive (storks, that is), which are also called “Adalberts” by the peasants.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +55°
    +55°
    993
    80
    5
    13
  • 4 am
    +52°
    +52°
    991
    77
    9
    12
  • 7 am
    +52°
    +52°
    991
    83
    9
    39
  • 10 am
    +54°
    +54°
    991
    75
    10
    72
  • 1 pm
    +57°
    +57°
    992
    68
    12
    93
  • 4 pm
    +57°
    +57°
    993
    64
    9
    82
  • 7 pm
    +55°
    +55°
    995
    56
    11
    32
  • 10 pm
    +52°
    +52°
    995
    71
    10
    22
Folklore weather forecast: April 24 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. George. If St. George’s day is serene, it will be like this for four weeks. Clear days following St. George’s will bring an abundant crop of grasses, hence: “If there is dew on St. George’s, there’s no need for oats for the horses”, “On St. George’s, the grass is flourishing”. And when St. George hides the crow in the rye, there will be abundant grain.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +50°
    +45°
    995
    80
    12
    37
  • 7 am
    +48°
    +43°
    992
    82
    11
    77
  • 1 pm
    +57°
    +57°
    995
    55
    16
    79
  • 7 pm
    +54°
    +54°
    999
    57
    13
    56
Folklore weather forecast: April 25 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Mark, the Evangelist. Whatever happens on St. Mark’s day also happens to the gardeners (May 12, 13 and 14). A warm St. Mark’s day promises a cold May: “If you walk around without a shirt on St. Mark’s day, you’ll be wrapping yourself in a sheepskin in May”, and “If you are wiping away the sweat on St. Mark’s, you’ll be wearing a sheepskin coat on St. Servatus’ (May 13)”. Rain on April 25 is a harbinger of a hot and dry summer: “If St. Mark arrives with rain, this brings a drought in the summer”, and “If there’s rain on St. Mark’s day, then the soil in the summer will crack”.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +48°
    +45°
    1003
    79
    9
    37
  • 7 am
    +48°
    +43°
    1004
    84
    8
    57
  • 1 pm
    +54°
    +54°
    1007
    70
    18
    75
  • 7 pm
    +54°
    +54°
    1011
    48
    14
    42
Folklore weather forecast: April 26 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Aurelius of Carthage and St. Marcellus, the Pope. If the sun “warms well” the day after St. Mark’s (April 25), often afterwards the rain abundantly falls. On this day the storks were also observed: “If the stork gladly walks about in the water, the rain is coming soon”, and if “The swallow and bee are flying, this is a sign of spring for the world”.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +48°
    +43°
    1005
    82
    15
    78
  • 7 am
    +45°
    +36°
    1005
    65
    23
    53
  • 1 pm
    +52°
    +52°
    1011
    40
    22
    58
  • 7 pm
    +50°
    +50°
    1013
    53
    14
    46
Folklore weather forecast: April 27 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Anthimos of Nicomedia, the Bishop, and St. Zita. Our ancestors noticed that if the moon was in the fog, rain would fall in three days. They entered other observations into a proverb: “A quail’s singing is the annunciation of rain”. A peasant doesn’t rejoice over a dry April because a wet April heralds a good year.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +48°
    +43°
    1015
    66
    12
    40
  • 7 am
    +48°
    +43°
    1019
    79
    11
    59
  • 1 pm
    +55°
    +55°
    1019
    50
    12
    70
  • 7 pm
    +55°
    +55°
    1015
    73
    10
    77
Folklore weather forecast: April 28 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Peter Chanel, the presbyter, as well as St. Louis-Marie Grignion. To this day, this saying survives: “If on St. Peter’s day snow or rain falls, good harvests should be expected”. And our ancestors could predict the rain by observing the behavior of birds: “When the swallow descends in flight, the rain is approaching us”.
  • Night
  • Morning
  • Day
  • Evening
  • 1 am
    +50°
    +50°
    1013
    83
    11
    74
  • 7 am
    +50°
    +45°
    1011
    86
    11
    73
  • 1 pm
    +54°
    +54°
    1008
    66
    14
    73
  • 7 pm
    +54°
    +54°
    1004
    67
    12
    61
Folklore weather forecast: April 29 in the Catholic Church is the feast day of St. Peter of Verona, St. Catherine of Siena, patron saint of Europe. The weather on that day announced what summer and fall would be like. If St. Peter’s day was dry, it would be a dry summer and autumn, and vice versa: rain on April 29 heralds a rainy summer and the same for autumn. Our ancestors also noticed that when the sun swelters, then there is a storm a short way off.