2021 Long Range Weather Forecast for South Burlington, VT

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

January 2021 Long Range Weather Forecast for Northeast
DatesWeather Conditions
Jan 1-6Snowy periods, cold
Jan 7-12Rain and snow, then sunny, cold
Jan 13-18Snow showers, very cold
Jan 19-22Snow north, rain south; mild
Jan 23-31Snow showers, turning cold
Januarytemperature 18° (5° below avg.)
precipitation 4.5" (1.5" above avg.)

February 2021 Long Range Weather Forecast for Northeast
DatesWeather Conditions
Feb 1-3Sunny, mild
Feb 4-8Rain and snow showers, mild
Feb 9-16Periods of rain and snow, mild
Feb 17-21Sunny, mild
Feb 22-28Rain and snow showers; cold, then mild
Februarytemperature 28° (2° above avg. north, 8° above south)
precipitation 3" (0.5" above avg.)

Annual Weather Summary
November 2020 to October 2021

Winter will be colder than normal in the north and warmer in the south, with above-normal precipitation and snowfall. The coldest periods will be in mid-December and mid-January, with the snowiest periods in mid-December, early January, and early to mid-March. April and May will be warmer and slightly rainier than normal, with an early hot spell in early to mid-April. Summer temperatures will be slightly cooler than normal, on average, with above-normal rainfall. The hottest periods will be in late June, early to mid-July, and early August. Watch for a hurricane in early to mid-August. September and October will be cooler and rainier than normal.

Map showing Old Farmer's Almanac long range weather region number 1

About the Northeast Region

The Northeast long range weather region includes all or part of the following states: MAINE (Auburn, Bangor, Lewiston, Portland, South Portland), MASSACHUSETTS (Chicopee, Haverhill, Lawrence, Lowell, Springfield), NEW HAMPSHIRE (Concord, Dover, Manchester, Nashua, Rochester), NEW YORK (Albany, Rome, Schenectady, Troy, Utica), VERMONT (Burlington, Rutland, South Burlington).

Northeast Neighboring Regions

Here are the regions that neighbor the Northeast long range weather region:

Temperature and Precipitation November 2020 to October 2021

Temperature and Precipitation Chart, November 2020 to October 2021 for South Burlington, VT

Reader Comments

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drought forecast for northeast?

I live in upstate NY. So far the snowfall since November has been very minimal. I'm not complaining but worried there might be a draught in the spring?

Snowstorm

When is the next snowstorm is going to hit NJ?

Mr Claus forecast for his merry night

Howdy ho!!! I was wondering what the forecast is this year for Christmas Eve. Santa is going to have to ride that sleigh after he rides Mrs Claus. Yee-HAWWWW

Weather

Hi Farmers Almanac!
I was wondering if there will be any big snow storms this 2020-21 winter, I live in central Jersey.
Do you think you can tell me?
Thanks!
~Cassie Sisi~

NJ snowstorms

The Editors's picture

Hi, there,

For Region 2, which includes central New Jersey, we are predicting that the snowiest periods will be in mid-December and early March. As for big snowstorms, looking at the detailed forecast, looks like December might be the best chance, although we’re predicting it will mostly take place in the north part of the region. To find detailed predictions for December 2020 and January 2021 in your area (available on Almanac.com as of Dec 10, 2020), you can put in your zip code at the box up top. Hope this helps!

Snow 2020-2021

My first year here so
I’m a 7 state gardener. It came and went yhis year. Day in July and August 90-100.
In the Rock River Valley

Northeast

Just a bit off...October 17, 2020 woke up to snow falling and blanketing the area, we are in the Northeast kingdom of VT so early snow isn't unusual, but still no fun.

The temperatures during the day and night for October & November

Hello, I have many container Vegetable plants Tomatoes, Cucumber, Peppers, Kale, and Swiss chard. still producing vegetables. I am hoping to keep them alive and thriving.
I am trying to follow your articles on how to take care of them. According to other resources I have read if you use plastic bags you can protect them for 50 to 40 degree weather in the Northeast. I just need to verify if this is possible.
I have another question I had transferred Swiss Chard to Window Boxes they look as if they they need a deeper space can I transfer them to hanging baskets will they still produce.

Vegetables in Fall Temperatures

The Editors's picture

The cool-season crops (kale, swiss chard) will certainly keep growing through the cooler temperatures of fall, especially if you cover them at night. The others, which are tender, warm-season crops, will keep maturing their existing fruit (slowly) while temps are in the 50s, but they won’t produce new flowers. You can cover them with things like old sheets or tarps, but be sure to keep the covering secured (so it doesn’t blow away) and to keep the covering off the plant. Remove coverings in the mornings.

As for transplanting chard: Yes, you can transplant it, but you’ll need to do so without disturbing the roots very much. Transplant as much of the existing soil and roots as possible. It will take a little bit of time for the chard to adjust to being transplanted, and every second counts at this time of year! Additionally, if your window boxes are right up against your house, they are likely warmer than the hanging baskets would be, so bear in mind that a change in soil temperature will slow down growth as well.

drought

Northern New Hampshire has been in a drought starting in May and worsening through September. All forecasts were wrong about expected precipitation. There has been nothing measurable all summer and now September. We are looking for rain in the future but cannot believe the almanacs.

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