2019-2020 Long Range Weather Forecast for Cincinnati, OH

Get the Long Range Weather for Your Location

See long range weather forecasts for the next 60 days from The Old Farmer’s Almanac! Our long range forecasts can be used to make more informed decisions about future plans that depend on the weather, from vacations and weddings to sporting events and outdoor activities.

To see long term forecasts for the entire year, pick up a copy of The 2020 Old Farmer’s Almanac, available online and in stores.

Note: Long range forecasts are regional, not city-specific.

Free 2-Month Weather Forecast

September 2019 Long Range Weather Forecast for Ohio Valley
DatesWeather Conditions
Sep 1-4Sunny, warm
Sep 5-9Showers, then sunny, cool
Sep 10-13T-storms, cool
Sep 14-19Sunny, chilly
Sep 20-22Rainy, warm
Sep 23-30Sunny, cool
Septembertemperature 64° (3° below avg.)
precipitation 2" (1" below avg.)

October 2019 Long Range Weather Forecast for Ohio Valley
DatesWeather Conditions
Oct 1-7Sunny, turning warm
Oct 8-15Rain, then sunny, cold
Oct 16-22Showers, then sunny, warm
Oct 23-28A few t-storms, warm
Oct 29-31Sunny, cool
Octobertemperature 60° (3° above avg.)
precipitation 2.5" (avg.)

Annual Weather Summary
November 2019 to October 2020

Winter will have slightly above-normal temperatures and precipitation, on average. The coldest periods will be in early to mid- and late January, early February, mid- to late February, and early March. Snowfall will be above normal in the east and near to below normal elsewhere, with the snowiest periods in late November, early January, and early March. April and May will be warmer than normal, with above-normal rainfall. Summer will be hotter than normal, with the hottest periods in early to mid-June, early to mid- and mid- to late July, and mid- and late August. Rainfall will be above normal in the east and below normal in the west. September and October will be warmer and rainier than normal.

Map showing Old Farmer's Almanac long range weather region number 7

About the Ohio Valley Region

The Ohio Valley long range weather region includes all or part of the following states: ILLINOIS (Belleville, Collinsville, East Saint Louis, Granite City, O'Fallon), INDIANA (Bloomington, Columbus, Evansville, Indianapolis, Richmond), KENTUCKY (Bowling Green, Covington, Lexington, Louisville, Middlesboro), MISSOURI (Cape Girardeau, Jackson, Perryville, Poplar Bluff, Sikeston), OHIO (Cincinnati, Columbus, Dayton, Hamilton, Springfield), PENNSYLVANIA (Bethel Park, Monroeville, Mount Lebanon, Pittsburgh, Plum), VIRGINIA (Abingdon, Big Stone Gap, Bluefield, Bristol, Marion), WEST VIRGINIA (Charleston, Huntington, Morgantown, Parkersburg, Wheeling).

Ohio Valley Neighboring Regions

Here are the regions that neighbor the Ohio Valley long range weather region:

Temperature and Precipitation November 2019 to October 2020

Temperature and Precipitation Chart, November 2019 to October 2020 for Cincinnati, OH

Reader Comments

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snow

we don't have bad winters every year, some time it's every 10 years, we may get a snow but it doesn't last long, but I prepare every year just in case,

All depends on which way the wind blows

We are in a different weather pattern that when I was a kid 35 years ago. Back then the wind came from the north and we would get a lot of snow because of the lake effect. The water evaporating off The Great Lakes blowing in from the north created a white winter wonderland all winter long. Lately most of the wind seems to come from the west. Ohio gets it first and it comes out way. When we get a heat blast it typically is blowing up from the south. That’s not a greenhouse effect. It’s simply which ever way the wind chooses to blow. Our wind patterns can change anytime. Weather patterns over the earths history has been ever changing although it seemed more consistent when we were kids.

Ohio snow

If it doesn't snow we don't eat. My husband is a landscape business owner...snow is bread and butter of the winter. Looks like we won't eat this season!

Roller coaster ride

Landscapers here too. Snow equipment and maintenance is just too costly to float in this ever changing weather pattern. We tried it one year and never relied on it again. It’s Not only a financial drain but it wears you down. Save all the $$ you need up front and we take any extra winter work we can get. People need to realize the cost of being a landscaper. It is a seasonal job and we have to accommodate being able to survive through the winters in our rates.

Snow

If We do not get 30 inches of Snow this winter I will be forced to start a Go Fund Me page called "Build my Snow Bank"

Reply

Also a landscape business owner and yes, no snow in the winter hurts, but a bit of advice for your husband would be to never consider snow “bread and butter” of winter for years such as this. Save better through the season of real work and then snow is merly an added bonus. Free money! It’s a cash cow when it comes. If it comes is the lingering question. Never rely on want you can’t control. Good luck this winter.

Relying on Snow as your winter bread n butter

I totally agree with T. Maggard! An alternative would be a more predictable line of work for the winter months.

Snow

We're Suppose To Have A Really Bad Winter This Year In Western Pennsylvania

Snow.

If this is right and the snow isn’t going to be as bad I’m good with that. I hate snow. Can’t wait to move.

Book

Why doesn't it tell us the weather like if it's going to snow or not on a certain day in the farmer almanac book but it does on here it should say what the weather is for the location it was purchased in

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