Queensland has a tropical climate with two different seasons known as wet and dry. The wet season lasts about six months in summer and spring, between December and March. It is hotter than the dry season, with temperatures between 30 and 50 degrees Celsius. This is because of the high humidity during the wet, which is caused by large amounts of water in the air. During the wet there is a lot of rain, which frequently causes flooding. The dry season lasts about six months in autumn and winter, usually between May and October. Temperatures are lower and the skies are generally clearer during the dry. The average temperature is around 20 degrees Celsius.
Historically speaking, Queensland has always had strongly contrasting weather patterns. During wet season, cyclones inundate the land and bring terrible floods. On the other hand, Queensland’s dry season often brings about drought.
You can click on the link below to read an article about the major floods in Queensland since the 19th century.
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