Easter falls on Sunday, April 4, 2021. As you plan your activities, you’ll want to know what kind of weather to expect. Will you need a raincoat or a winter parka when you hunt for those Easter eggs?
Here’s what the Farmers’ Almanac is predicting for your Easter weekend, Saturday, April 3, 2021, through Sunday, April 4, 2021:
United States Easter Forecast
New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Washington D.C.
Sunshine followed by periods of rain for Easter Sunday.
Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky, Illinois, Wisconsin
The weekend starts with unstable conditions, followed by rain sweeping through the Great Lakes and points east for Easter.
Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, West Virginia, Virginia, Alabama, Mississippi, Florida
Easter weekend starts off a bit unsettled, followed by showers for Sunday.
Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming, Montana
A spell of stormy weather is followed by clear skies for Easter.
Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico
The weekend begins a bit unsettled but by Easter morning, expect sunshine and dry weather!
Washington, Oregon, Idaho
Unsettled weather for Saturday but by Easter expect fair skies.
California, Nevada, Utah, Arizona
Threatening skies start the weekend, but abundant sunshine for Easter Sunday.
Canadian Easter Forecast
Here’s what the Canadian Farmers’ Almanac is predicting for your Easter weekend, Saturday, April 3, 2021, through Monday, April 5, 2021:
Becoming unsettled for Easter Sunday and Monday
Becoming unsettled, followed by rainy skies for Easter Sunday and Monday.
Unsettled for the start of the weekend then rain across the Great Lakes and points east for Easter Sunday and Monday.
Fair skies on the Prairies and points westward; lots of sunshine, especially over the Rockies.
Unsettled weather to start, followed by fair skies for Easter Sunday and Monday.
What’s in store for the remainder of spring in your neck of the woods? Be sure to read your long-range weather forecast.