Current Moon Phase:

Third Quarter Moon

Third Quarter Moon

55% Of Full

Will Mother Nature Provide The Fireworks For Independence Day? (2019)

Before you make your plans for a cookout and fireworks, check out our Independence Day weather forecast first!

Summer officially began on June 21st, which means Independence Day is right around the corner. Will Mother Nature be providing her own fireworks for the holiday? Don’t make any plans without checking our weather predictions for your region!

Since July 4th falls on a Thursday this year, we’ve included our weather predictions for July 4th through Sunday, July 7th:

2019 July 4th Weather Forecast

Zone 1 — Northeast & New England
New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Washington D.C.
Fair skies, generally pleasant.

Zone 2 — Great Lakes, Ohio Valley & Midwest
Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky, Illinois, Wisconsin
Fair, tranquil for Independence Day and the weekend.

Zone 3 — Southeast
Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Florida, West Virginia, Virginia
Hazy sun, muggy, with hit-or-miss thunderstorms over Florida.

Zone 4 — North Central U.S.
Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming, Montana
Fair, dry conditions; very warm weather for the Rockies and Plains.

Zone 5 — South Central U.S.
Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico
Monsoonal showers, still hot for New Mexico. Fair, dry, very warm elsewhere.

Zone 6 — Northwest
Washington, Oregon, Idaho
Fair skies, generally pleasant for Independence Day through Sunday.

Zone 7 — Southwest
California, Nevada, Utah, Arizona
Monsoonal showers, still hot for parts of Arizona.

Planning to take a vacation after the 4th? Check our long-range forecast page to see up to four months of detailed predictions!

What is the Farmers’ Almanac predicting for the entire summer? Read our summer forecast here.

Caleb Weatherbee is the official forecaster for the Farmers' Almanac. His name is actually a pseudonym that has been passed down through generations of Almanac prognosticators and has been used to conceal the true identity of the men and women behind our predictions.

Keep Exploring

guest
0 Comments
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

Plan Your Day. Grow Your Life.

Sign up today for inspiring articles, tips & weather forecasts!

{"cart_token":"","hash":"","cart_data":""}