What time of year would you find snow in far northern Europe?
Parts of Autumn, right through Winter and parts of Spring. It depends on how far north you were.
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During the winter months, it snows on the high mountain ranges in Europe, such as the Alps. It also snows in the northern parts of Europe that are closer to the Arctic.
Um depends on where you live
I think it will snow. mabey it will not snow in 50 years 2050
Transylvania is a Romanian province and Romania is an European country.
There are hundreds of cities in Europe. Here are just 10. . Cork . Lisbon . Paris . Bratislava . Munich . Zagreb . Copenhagen . Athens . Florence . Geneva
From December to around early April. At lease that's how it goes here in Ottawa, Canada. Edit: Usually, snow starts in November to March. But this year, it started late Decem…ber! Our first snow was the big snowstorm that also happened in the US. I don't know how long the snow is going to last this year! There's less than an inch of snow! There was never enough snow to make a snowman other than the snowstorm!
It snows in Lebanon primarily in mid-July through early September, but only in the mountains and not in the low country or along the Mediterranean coast.
In the magical land of fluffy unicorns
Same time of year as everywhere else in the Northern Hemisphere.
Depends where you are. But most places (in the Northern Hemisphere) see their coldest temperatures of year, on average, during the month of January. So in some of the more tem…perate regions, January would be the best time to find snow if it were to snow at all.
The Arctic Circle crosses territory of Norway, Sweden, Finland, and the Russian Federation. Also known as Scandinavia :)
You would need lighter clothing in central Africa because its closer to the equater and the closer you are, the warmer it is.
yes but it is hard because they have harsh climate
In Snow and Ice
Mostly winter, just as in most places.
From Georgia to Lithuania (the closest distance), it is about 2,800 km.
Being able to see the Northern lights in Europe is a function of how active the Sun is, how close you are to the Arctic Circle. A latitude of 60 degrees North and in winter is… usually favorable to seeing the lights, but no guarantees. The time of day: evening/night. Light pollution from major cities also blocks the viewing as well as cloudy weather. Cold clear nights away from the cities is best for viewing the lights and stars. The Aurora can be seen on occassion in lower latitudes +40 but is not as common as being near the Arctic Circle.