2019 Long Range Weather Forecast for Intermountain

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 2019 Old Farmer’s Almanac, available online and in stores.

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

Free 2-Month Weather Forecast

June 2019 Long Range Weather Forecast for Intermountain
DatesWeather Conditions
Jun 1-12Sunny, warm
Jun 13-17T-storms, hot
Jun 18-22T-storms; cool north, hot south
Jun 23-30Sunny; cool, then hot
Junetemperature 71° (5° above avg.)
precipitation 0.3" (0.2" below avg.)

July 2019 Long Range Weather Forecast for Intermountain
DatesWeather Conditions
Jul 1-3Showers, cool
Jul 4-7Sunny; cool north, warm south
Jul 8-17A couple of t-storms, warm
Jul 18-25Sunny north, a couple of t-storms south; hot
Jul 26-31Scattered t-storms, turning cool
Julytemperature 74° (1° above avg.)
precipitation 1" (0.5" above avg.)

Annual Weather Summary
November 2018 to October 2019

Winter temperatures and precipitation will be above normal, on average, with the coldest periods in late December, early January, and early February. Snowfall will be above normal in the north and below normal in the south, with the snowiest periods in late November, late December, early and late January, mid- to late February, and early March. April and May will have temperatures below normal in the north and above normal in the south and will be slightly drier than normal. Summer will be hotter and slightly drier than normal, with the hottest periods in mid- and late June and mid- to late July. September and October will be warmer than normal, with near-normal precipitation.

Map showing Old Farmer's Almanac long range weather region number 13

About the Intermountain Region

The Intermountain long range weather region includes all or part of the following states: ARIZONA (Flagstaff, Kayenta, Page, Tuba City, Winslow), CALIFORNIA (Cedarville, Davis Creek, Eagleville, Fort Bidwell, Lake City), COLORADO (Aurora, Colorado Springs, Denver, Fort Collins, Lakewood), IDAHO (Boise, Idaho Falls, Meridian, Nampa, Pocatello), MONTANA (Bozeman, Butte, Helena, Kalispell, Missoula), NEVADA (Carson City, Elko, Reno, Sparks, Sun Valley), NEW MEXICO (Angel Fire, Chama, Dulce, Questa, Springer), OREGON (Hermiston, La Grande, Ontario, Pendleton, The Dalles), UTAH (Ogden, Orem, Provo, Salt Lake City, West Valley City), WASHINGTON (Kennewick, Pasco, Richland, Spokane, Yakima), WYOMING (Casper, Evanston, Green River, Laramie, Rock Springs).

Intermountain Neighboring Regions

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

Temperature and Precipitation November 2018 to October 2019

Temperature and Precipitation Chart, November 2018 to October 2019 for Intermountain Region

Reader Comments

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Snowstorm

Up in the mountains at Alta ski area is gonna snow only after 25 Oct?
In cottonwood heights?

Funny!

Funny - Forecast was Warm + sunny, and it dumped 15+" in Alta during Oct 7-12.

snow

sorry, I'm in ALAMOSA COLORADO

SNOW

i am wondering what our snowfall will be this year

Winter

I was wondering if you could tell me if Twin Falls, ID is going to have a snowy winter this year?

Snow Twin Falls

Nope. Dry/warm. Then rain and wet no snow.:(

Utah

Hello.
I was wondering what northern Utah (Ogden) area will be this winter. Will we finally get snow this year??

Thanks for all of your great

Thanks for all of your great work! Then you say they're will be below normal snow fall and higher than usual temperatures in the South, does this include Central Utah?

Utah

The Editors's picture

Yes, that would include Central Utah! Thanks for your kind words!

Forecasting will become more like 50%

Unfortunately, we are past the tipping point, and due to the historical models that relied on the reflective properties that reflected th e suns radiation is all but gone for months at a time. I hate yo say it, but I fear the long term forecasts that rely on historical trends will cause annual releases with quarterly updates to take count of global events from melting ice, volcanic debris, and more frequent "large" fires that locally add a smoke layer that also maintains heat.

I love your work guys, any insight on your expected challenges?

Just curious. Thanks

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