National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

June 2022 Climate Summary

Previous Month Next Month

Temperatures through the month of June were around 3 degrees above of normal. Precipitation through the month of May was within 3 inches of normal. 

Below are the overview stats for June 2022 for our 10 climate sites.

 

June 2022 Climate Averages
Climate Site
June Temp (°F)
Average Temp 
Departure from normal
80.7
77.0
3.7
81.1
77.1
4.0
82.9
79.4
3.5
81.9
79.2
2.7
78.6
76.1
0.2
79.4
77.5
1.9
79.2
77.3
1.9
79.2
76.3
2.9
79.6
76.2
3.4
80.0
76.3
3.7

 

 

June 2022 Temperature Climate Statistics

Climate Site

Maximum Temperature

Max T Date

Minimum Temperature
Min T Date
Athens
102
6/22
59
6/20
Atlanta
99
6/15
64
6/10
Columbus
102
6/22
67
6/1, 5, 10, 21
Macon
105
6/22
60
6/20
Cartersville
97
6/15, 22, 23
57
6/20
Dekalb Peachtree Arpt
100
6/15
57
6/20
Fulton Co Arpt
99
6/15
58
6/20
Gainesville
98
6/22
61
6/10
Peachtree City
102
6/15
58
6/20
Rome
100
6/16, 22, 23
57
6/20

*Indicates a daily record was set

 

 

June 2022  Precipitation Climate Statistics

Climate Site

Total Precipitation

Average Precipitation

DFN (Departure

From Normal)
2.01
4.14
-2.13
5.30
4.00
1.30
1.16
3.92
-2.76
6.42
4.02
2.40
2.19
3.74
-0.31
1.16
4.49
-3.33
5.13
3.81
1.32
1.44
4.15
1.44
4.71
4.24
0.47
1.35
3.64
-2.29

 

June 2022  Precipitation Climate Statistics

Climate Site

Maximum Daily Precip (in inches)

Max P Date

Athens
1.32
6/8
Atlanta
2.40
6/26
Columbus
0.30
6/8
Macon
3.45
6/24
Cartersville
0.78
6/30
Dekalb Peachtree Arpt
0.40
6/7
Fulton Co Arpt
2/10
6/24
Gainesville
0.70
6/8
Peachtree City
2.61
6/24
Rome
0.53
6/7

*Indicates a daily record was set

 

Data prepared by NWS Peachtree City/Atlanta

Click the links below to explore the temperature and precipitation data across north and central Georgia for the month of June 2022.

Temperature Maps Precipitation Maps
Temperature Graphs Precipitation Graphs

 

Temperature Maps

  • AVG_T.png
  • AVG_T_DFM.png
  • MAX_T.png
  • MAXT_DFM.png
  • MIN_T.png
  • MIN_DFM.png

Back to the Top

 

Precipitation Maps

  • AVG_P.png
  • AVG_P_DFM.png
  • AVG_P_POM.png

Back to the Top

Temperature Graphs

  • AHN_T.png
  • ATL_T.png
  • CSG_T.png
  • MCN_T.png
  • VPC_T.png
  • PDK_T.png
  • GVL_T.png
  • FFC_T.png
  • RMG_T.png

Back to the Top

Precipitation Graphs

  • AHN_P.png
  • ATL_P.png
  • CSG_P.png
  • MCN_P.png
  • VPC_P.png
  • PDK_P.png
  • FTY_P.png
  • GVL_P.png
  • FFC_P.png
  • RMG_P.png

Back to the Top

Temperature and precipitation records at our 4 main climate sites are located below.

June 2022 Climate Records
Date
Type
Location
Records set over a 24 hour period
6/28
Daily Rainfall
Atlanta
2.40 Inches of rain fell over 24 hours. This breaks the old record of 2.28 inches set in 1982.

 

June 2022 Climate Records
Date
Type
Location
Records set over a 24 hour period
6/15
Max T
Atlanta
Atlanta reached a high MAX temperature of 99°F. This breaks the old record of 96°F set in 1943.
6/15
Max T
Macon
Macon reached a high MAX temperature of 103°F. This breaks the old record of 100°F set in 1925.
6/16
Max T
Macon
Macon reached a high MAX temperature of 100°F. This breaks the old record of 99°F set in 1920.
6/22
Max T
Macon
Macon reached a high MAX temperature of 105°F. This breaks the old record of 101°F set in 1925.
6/23
Max T
Macon
Macon reached a high MAX temperature of 104°F. This breaks the old record of 101°F set in 1940.

Larger events that occurred across north and central Georgia this past June can be found here.

 

June 2nd North Georgia

June 2nd: Strong daytime heating out ahead of a cold front across the southern Appalachians created an environment with plenty of surface based instability. This combined with strong midlevel lapse rates allowed afternoon convection storms to become strong to severe. While an organized thunderstorm threat was never realized, across northern Georgia there were multiple reports of tree damage due to winds.

 

June 15-17 North Georgia

June 15-16th: By the late morning, temperatures were well on the way to triple digits across the area. Some weak easterly flow was enough to cause a loosely formed MCS to emerge driven by the cold pools of local convections. The MCS provided additional evaporative cooling as well as an outflow boundary which allowed for numerous damaging downbursts across the western part of the CWA. 

 

June 17th: A long lived MCS out of Kentucky and Tennessee took advantage of another day of triple digit temperatures across the SE to roll through Georgia all the way to the Atlantic Coast. A well mixed boundary layer and steep mid-level lapse rates allowed for damaging wind swaths and locally severe wind gusts to sweep across north and central Georgia before finally dying out as it interacted with the sea breeze from the GA/SC coast. 

 

June 24th South/Central Georgia

June 24th: High heat and humidity created a very unstable airmass. A corridor of dewpoints in the mid to upper 70s developed from central FL and extended into central GA. As daytime heating continued, pockets of MLCAPE exceeding 3000 J/KG. Given the soupy conditions, shear was nearly non existent and the threat was limited to locally strong damaging microbursts in the late afternoon.

 

The July climate outlook is below.

July Outlook

 

Based on the Climate Prediction Center's outlook for July, northern Georgia has a 40% to 50% chance for above normal temperatures while central Georgia has a 50% to 60% chance for above normal temperatures. For precipitation, central Georgia has an equal chance for above or below normal precipitation, while northern Georgia has a 33%-40% chance for above normal precipitation.

 

 

Data prepared by NWS Peachtree City/Atlanta