2020 Long Range Weather Forecast for Dallas, TX

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 2021 Old Farmer’s Almanac, available online and in stores.

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

Free 2-Month Weather Forecast

October 2020 Long Range Weather Forecast for Texas-Oklahoma
DatesWeather Conditions
Oct 1-6Sunny, warm
Oct 7-16Rain, then sunny, warm
Oct 17-25T-storms, then sunny, warm
Oct 26-31Showers, warm
Octobertemperature 70° (3° above avg.)
precipitation 2" (2" below avg.)

November 2020 Long Range Weather Forecast for Texas-Oklahoma
DatesWeather Conditions
Nov 1-6Sunny, turning cold
Nov 7-11Sunny, warm
Nov 12-18Rain, then sunny, cold
Nov 19-22Snow north, rain south, then sunny, cold
Nov 23-30Showers, turning mild
Novembertemperature 58° (1° above avg.)
precipitation 2" (1" below avg.)

Annual Weather Summary
November 2019 to October 2020

Winter will be milder and drier than normal, with below-normal snowfall in places that normally receive snow. The coldest periods will be in mid- to late November and early January and from late January into early February. The best chances for snow are in early December, early to mid-January, and mid-February. April and May will be warmer than normal (expect a hot spell in late May), with near-normal rainfall. Summer will be cooler and rainier than normal, with the hottest periods in mid-June and mid-August. Watch for a hurricane in mid- to late July and a tropical storm threat in mid- to late August. September and October will be cooler and drier than normal.

Map showing Old Farmer's Almanac long range weather region number 11

About the Texas-Oklahoma Region

The Texas-Oklahoma long range weather region includes all or part of the following states: NEW MEXICO (Hobbs), OKLAHOMA (Broken Arrow, Lawton, Norman, Oklahoma City, Tulsa), TEXAS (Austin, Dallas, Fort Worth, Houston, San Antonio).

Texas-Oklahoma Neighboring Regions

Here are the regions that neighbor the Texas-Oklahoma long range weather region:

Temperature and Precipitation November 2019 to October 2020

Temperature and Precipitation Chart, November 2019 to October 2020 for Dallas, TX

Reader Comments

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Earth receives a tiny fraction of the energy from the sun (since it isn't a Dyson sphere), so the sun's TOTAL energy output isn't really relevant to anything.
You certainly haven't addressed the data, which clearly show a rise in average global temperatures, but you also ignore every part of the basic theoretical argument: changes in our atmospheric composition affect the proportion of that energy which is immediately or eventually reflected, contributing to direct warming and polar ice melts. White ice melting causes the release of trapped gasses and increases the amount of darker (i.e. more light and heat absorbent) material that is exposed to the sun's rays, accelerating the effect. If you bother to look, you can find plenty of examples of vicious cycles like this in nature, where tiny inputs plus time add up to big eventual changes. It's not so far-fetched. And copy/pasting a bunch of statistics you found somewhere does not make for an enlightened argument.
I take it you watch Fox News, or possibly even Breitbart. Don't you think its sad and kind of scary that I'm able able to guess a people's political beliefs (with high accuracy) knowing only their opinions on what should be a totally unrelated scientific issue?

And given your reply, you

And given your reply, you obviously watch msnbc. Call me a psychic!


No, I read books, long-form articles, and primary documents from a variety of sources, because watching cable news is for old people who don't like to think too hard, and prefer their opinions to be handed to them, fully formed, by wealthy media moguls.


It is interesting that you claim the view of a scientist, yet you presume to guess political views of someone based on "a totally unrelated scientific issue". This is interesting to me because in my narrow observation of people, I find political views to adhere unreservedly along the talking points of one party or other. People do not appear to actually think independently yet most really seem to believe that they do. Talk about scary, this personal deception seems to be rampant yet unnoticed, by most everyone. Especially scary is it seems to be worst among those of a "scientific predisposition" yet it is the opposite of a scientific method of observation. I would dare you to presume which political party I belong to or which shows I watch or which white papers I read, the fact that I recognize this deception, is the simplest form of avoiding it.

Science? Really?

Mr Stats,
Well, I am a Scientist of sorts. I did take all this in college but one thing I do remember is your tests and theories are only as good as your data. I am a computer Scientist. I know that computer models are only as good as the code and data. See, I read the list of Scientist that agreed with the warming cycle the data presented. Most of them had nothing to do with climate or weather or even the atmosphere. A real Scientist would gather data themselves and test for themselves. SO in reality they were just agreeing with the one guys theory. Global temps have only been taken accurately for about 30 years on a planet that is billions of years old. I mean the weather man cant even get the forecast right the day before, not in Texas anyway. They are depending on computer models to much. The 70's cooling was caused by volcanoes as the little ice age was. It is natural for warming to occur between cooling periods. I mean that's logic right? If you guys had all the weather data from the last ice age to date your computer models would show something totally different and thats a fact. Cold is the absence of heat and vise versa.

Global warming.

I like the way you think. Higher powers control the weather. There is no such thing as Global Warming.