row of weather icons is dedicated to providing timely weather and climate information to Georgia’s agricultural producers and county agents.

This site will provide information specific to Georgia and will connect users to for already available resources on climate such as Factsheets, Tools, etc.

It is completely complementary to AgroClimate and GAEMN – the Georgia Automated Environmental Monitoring Network.

The "Climate and Agriculture in the Southeast" blog is provided by the University of Georgia Crop and Soil Sciences Department as a service to Extension agents and agricultural producers across the Southeast US.  

Author:  Pam Knox, Agricultural Climatologist at the University of Georgia

Yesterday's Precipitation Amount (in)

Cumulative Rain (in) since 12 am

Yesterday's Total Evapotranspiration (in.)

Current Soil Moisture (%) at 12 in.

Current Air Temperature (°F)

Current Relative Humidity (%)

Current Dew Point Temperature (°F)

Current Soil Temp (°F) at 2 in.

Current Soil Temp (°F) at 4 in.

Current Soil Temp (°F) at 8 in.

Current Wind Speed (mph)

Current Wind Direction
(0-N, 90-E, 180-S, 270-W)

Yesterday's Max Air Temp (°F)

Yesterday's Min Air Temp (°F)

Yesterday's Dew Point Temp (°F)

Yesterday's Solar Radiation (MJ/m2)

Hover & click-through for real-time Georgia weather courtesy of
Georgia Automated Environmental Monitoring Network

NOAA Short Term Precipitation Forecast for the Next 2 Days

For additional time periods, visit

Weather & Climate News

Current Drought Conditions

The U.S. Drought Monitor is jointly produced by the National Drought Mitigation Center at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, the United States Department of Agriculture, and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Map courtesy of NDMC-UNL.


Current Climate Phase Forecast.
For more details, visit

El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO) refers to the effects of a band of sea surface temperatures, which are anomalously warm or cold for long periods of time, that develop off the western coast of South America and cause climatic changes across the tropics and subtropics.

ENSO is the most significant source of seasonal and inter-annual climate variability in the Southeastern U.S., and information about ENSO is the leading factor in many seasonal climate forecasts.

Visit for additional ENSO resources.

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