This article is not intended to be a scientific study, but rather to provide you with a brief overview of the Irish temperature record by county. In particular, we’ll look at Dublin, Cork, Drogheda and Valentia. Hopefully you’ll find the information you need to make an educated decision. After all, Ireland’s climate is not as uniform as many people make it out to be.
The climate of Dublin varies throughout the year. On June 17, the sun rises at four:56 AM while the sunset is at 4:06 PM on June 24. The longest day of the year is June 21, with 17 hours, 52 minutes of sunlight. In the calendar below, the length of the day in Dublin is represented by a black line. The black line indicates the number of hours when the Sun is visible. The color bands represent full daylight, twilight, and nighttime.
The climate of Dublin is relatively mild and pleasant throughout the year. The warmest month is August, with an average high of 58degF. The coolest month is February, with an average low temperature of 38degF and 76mm of rainfall. The most comfortable period to visit the city is late June to early September, when temperatures average 66degF. If you’re looking for hot weather activities, the hottest month is July.
In addition to its mild climate, Dublin has a fairly average amount of rainfall. Rain falls on average every two days on the west coast, while the western hills receive more than 2,000 millimeters of rain annually. Cork and Galway experience the least amount of rain throughout the year. They receive approximately 1,150 mm (45.5 in) of precipitation per year, while Dublin experiences about half that amount. The average rain in Dublin depends on the time of day, but there are still a few months that are consistently drier than others.
The prevailing winds blow from the southwest, breaking on the high mountains on the west coast. Compared to Dublin City, Valentia Island receives twice the amount of rain as Dublin City. The hottest spot in Ireland was Mount Dillon, Co Roscommon, where the temperature reached 25 degrees. Other hotter spots include the Furnace in Newport, Claremorris, and Mount Dillon in Co Roscommon.
Easter Sunday is celebrated in Ireland and around the world. In Dublin, the country celebrates this day on February 14, and countless restaurants and castle hotels have romantic dinner packages for the occasion. In addition to the Valentine’s Day festival, Dublin also celebrates Chinese New Year, which is celebrated throughout the first half of the year. The festival features traditional music, arts and crafts, martial arts displays, and street festivals. If you’re looking for more events to enjoy on a sunny day, Dublin has plenty to offer.
The average temperature in Cork varies depending on the season, but the area is never cold or too hot. Cork has one of the highest sunshine counts in Ireland and the climate is generally quite pleasant. In fact, Cork experiences very few days of snow or sleet and the city is quite foggy in winter. The average temperature in Cork is between 17 and 19 degrees Celsius. The coldest month is January, when the temperature is only 39 degrees Fahrenheit.
The temperatures in Cork vary from year to year, with the coldest month of December being only 7 degrees Fahrenheit. The hottest month is August, when temperatures are around 40 degrees Fahrenheit. However, Cork is a very mild and pleasant county to visit throughout the year, so it is always a good time to visit! The weather is also perfect for festivals, local holidays, and festivals.
While Ireland is known for its chilly winters, Cork does not experience many freezing days. Its highest temperature was 85.5 degrees Fahrenheit in July 1989. During the fall, the weather in Cork is largely cloudy and rainy, with temperatures rarely dropping below 32 degrees Fahrenheit. While July is the hottest month in Cork, temperatures in late June and early September remain comfortable and pleasant throughout the year.
In fact, Cork is warmer than Ibiza this week, with temperatures expected to reach 16 degrees in some areas. The hotter weather is particularly concentrated in North Cork, which is currently sitting at 15 degrees, 2 degrees warmer than Ibiza. North Cork will experience temperatures in the teens on Thursday and Friday. If you are looking for a warm getaway, it would be a good time to visit Cork.
Although there are other hotter counties in Ireland, Cork is arguably the warmest county in the country. With a moderate climate, temperatures rarely dip below 30 degrees. It can be chilly in the city, but not so much so in the countryside. This is why it is so popular in the colder months. The coldest days are in February and March. In fact, Cork has the hottest average temperature in Ireland.
Drogheda is a small city in western Ireland. The climate is temperate. Winters are cold, and summers are warm. The cool season lasts for about four months. The coldest month of the year is January. Drogheda is also the warmest county in Ireland. The climate of the city is ideal for outdoor activities. The weather is pleasant year-round and there is little chance of snow.
Drogheda is not the only city in Ireland with warm climate. The town is also one of the most unhappiest. Although the population of the town is relatively small (around 1,300 people), the town has remained relatively unchanged throughout the years. Despite its mild climate, Drogheda has the highest burglary rate in Ireland. It is also one of the least safe cities in Ireland.
Drogheda is home to the largest Ancient Temple in Ireland, the Newgrange. It is a site of astrological, religious, and ceremonial significance. Drogheda also has several beaches. Lahinch Beach, in Liscannor Bay, is located in Drogheda and faces the Atlantic Ocean. The town is home to a number of pubs and restaurants.
The longest day of the year is December 21, with seven hours and twenty-six minutes of daylight. The shortest day in Drogheda is June 24, with seventeen hours and five minutes of daylight. The city’s town crest also features a crescent moon and star, indicating that the day lasts about seven hours and five minutes. When considering the climate, Drogheda is the warmest county in Ireland.
The climate in Louth is temperate, with warm summers and mild winters. The Atlantic ocean has an impact on the climate of this county. The highest recorded temperature in Drogheda on a single day was 29.3 degrees C. The lowest temperature was only four degrees lower at one point in the century, in Ardee, Co. Galway. However, winters in this region tend to be cooler.
Drogheda is the warmest Irish city in the north. It receives around 1100 hours of sunshine a year. The sunniest months are May and June, with sunshine lasting between five and six hours a day in the extreme south. The rainfall record in Ireland is a bit more than two-fifth of a degree. Drogheda also gets the second-warmest winter, after Dublin.
The town of Valentia, in Co Kerry, is officially the warmest county in Ireland. It was 11.4 degrees C – one degree warmer than the average yearly temperature – during the July/August period. This was the warmest year for the town since records began 50 years ago. South Dublin, Kilkenny, and Malin Head also had record-high temperatures. The weather service, Met Eireann, provided the data.
According to the weather service, Valentia recorded almost 30 degrees Celsius in its highest temperature during the summer of 2016, which is about 77 degrees Fahrenheit. During the coldest month of the year, November, Valentia received 1,600 mm of rain. However, despite the cool summer months, the county’s mean temperature remains acceptable. In fact, August was the warmest month of 2016, while February was the coldest.
While the wettest month in Valentia is January, the sunniest month is May, with three-seven hours of sunlight per day. January averages 173mm of rain. On the other hand, June, July, and August are the driest months in Valentia, with a total of just over half an inch of rain each. So, if you’re looking for the warmest county in Ireland, look no further than Valentia.
In addition to the south-west coast, the island of Valentia, Co Kerry has the warmest average temperature in the country. This is a great place to go for a vacation in the summertime! In addition to its warm average temperature, Valentia also experiences plenty of rain. In fact, it gets double the amount of rain as Dublin City. So, if you’re planning a trip to this small town in the south of Ireland, make sure to visit Valentia Island.
The temperatures are forecast to remain warm this winter, despite the recent cold spell. According to Met Eireann, the winter of 2018/2019 was the warmest in Irish history. The temperatures remained above average for most of the country, including the southern counties. In Valentia Island, there is a famous Tetrapod Trackway, which is a hotspot of tourists. In fact, the island was even named the warmest county in Ireland.