If you have not lived in Melbourne before you will most likely heard that they have four seasons in one day. This makes it a bit difficult when you are heading out for breakfast, lunch or dinner as you need to take a jumper, umbrella and sunglasses just in case. Especially if you are looking for the best hair transplant surgeon in Melbourne.

At the moment Melbourne is experiencing some extreme weather and you can get extreme weather in Melbourne quite often.

Intense winds and overwhelming precipitation are hitting parts of Victoria, with right around 100 mm of rain falling west of Melbourne overnight.

Recently, the Bureau of Meteorology (BOM) cautioned Victorians to expect streak flooding, foundation harm and power blackouts as tempests strengthened over the state.

In Melbourne, more than 20mm of rain fell overnight and somewhat more is normal before the rain begins to clear late morning.

“The heaviest rain ought to ease by late morning and furthermore those winds ought to ease too — at present we have intense winds over the Melbourne region and furthermore crosswise over a lot of southern Victoria,” he said.

Victoria’s Emergency Management Commissioner Craig Lapsley encouraged individuals to avoid floodwaters, especially kids, who are on school occasions.

“We generally say don’t play in the water, it’s not the place to play. Water is to a great degree hazardous, it can be quick moving, it has different dangers in it,” he said.

Wet and wild morning in #Melbourne. 87 km/h blast @ Point Wilson and 25.2mm of rain around the local area. Conditions ease later today.  Click here for further details.

The State Emergency Service (SES) reacted to more than 700 calls for help from midnight Sunday, with trees down, building harm and flooding.

The heaviest falls came in zones, for example, the Otway Ranges, Geelong, and Castlemaine.

Numerous territories west of Melbourne got 50mm to 80mm overnight, while the most rain fell in Dudidwarrah, west of Geelong, which got 99mm.

The wet climate is bringing about destruction for suburbanites advancing toward work in Melbourne, especially on open transport, with deferrals on a few prepares and cable cars and elusive conditions at stations.

“For the wellbeing of all travellers, kindly don’t to hurry through station concourses, station stages, lifts and stairs,” Metro Trains cautioned travellers.

 

 

Overview of Melbourne Weather and Seasons

st kilds beachMelbourne Summer (December – February)

Melbourne warms up in summer with mean temperatures between 14 – 25.3°C (57.2 – 77.5°F). These months are dry, with intermittent hot spells that can last over three days. Melbourne’s top temperatures are for the most part in January and February, when temperatures can once in a while take off past 30°C (86°F).

 

Melbourne Autumn (March – May)

Harvest time sees cooler climate with normal temperatures running from 10.9 – 20.3°C (51.6 – 68.5°F). Morning haze as a rule clears to welcome fine, sunny days, however toward the finish of the season there can be broadened times of light winds.

 

snow skiing MelbourneMelbourne Winter (June – August)

In winter, normal temperatures run from 6.5 – 14.2°C (43.7 – 57.6°F), and snow falls in the north-east of Victoria, known as High Country. The climate is every now and again chilly and shady, and evenings can be joined by ices. Substantial rain is uncommon right now of year.

 

Melbourne Spring (September – November)

Amid spring normal temperatures run from 9.6 – 19.6°C (49.3 – 67.3°F). The season is known as the most factor of the year, when climate can rapidly change from quiet and sunny to chilly and breezy. Pack your umbrella – October is the wettest month with about 10 days of precipitation.

Other resources for Melbourne

 

 

 

If you are considering a hairline redesign in Melbourne or a beard transplant you will need to make sure you bring an umbrella and a jacket to your consultation. To get a personalised quote on your hair transplant, see the hair transplant cost page.

For more information on Melbourne see the Melbourne Chamber of Commerce.