It depends entirely on the time of year and the part of New Zealand you are in. Because New Zealand is in the Southern Hemisphere it's seasons are opposite to those in the Northern Hemisphere thus it's summer is the North's winter and vice versa. According to NIWA (National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research ) " ... New Zealand's climate is complex and varies from warm subtropical in the far north to cool temperate climates in the far south, with severe alpine conditions in the mountainous areas. Mountain chains extending the length of New Zealand provide a barrier for the prevailing westerly winds, dividing the country into dramatically different climate regions. The West Coast of the South Island is the wettest area of New Zealand, whereas the area to the east of the mountains, just over 100 km away, is the driest. Most areas of New Zealand have between 600 and 1600 mm of rainfall, spread throughout the year with a dry period during the summer. Over the northern and central areas of New Zealand more rainfall falls in winter than in summer, whereas for much of the southern part of New Zealand, winter is the season of least rainfall. Mean annual temperatures range from 10°C in the south to 16°C in the north of New Zealand. The coldest month is usually July and the warmest month is usually January or February. In New Zealand generally there are relatively small variations between summer and winter temperatures, although inland and to the east of the ranges the variation is greater (up to 14°C). Temperatures also drop about 0.7°C for every 100 m of altitude. Sunshine hours are relatively high in areas that are sheltered from the west and most of New Zealand would have at least 2000 hours annually. The midday summer solar radiation index (UVI) is often very high in most places and can be extreme in northern New Zealand and in mountainous areas. Autumn and spring UVI values can be high in most areas. Most snow in New Zealand falls in the mountain areas. Snow rarely falls in the coastal areas of the North Island and west of the South Island, although the east and south of the South Island may experience some snow in winter. Frosts can occur anywhere in New Zealand and usually form on cold nights with clear skies and little wind. . . "
what is wetaher like in new zealand HOT? COLD? what is wetaher like in new zealand HOT? COLD? what is wetaher like in new zealand HOT? COLD?
travel to zealand and see hahaha lol
sunny and dry
The weather is New Zealand is around 10-25 degrees Celsiuses
It is very cold (mostly 3-4 degrees)
Usually warm and dry but rain can fall at any time of the year.
I think New Zealand.
New Zealand is a country, and not everyone in New Zealand likes Netball.
New Zealand. Everyone prefers New Zealand.
People in new zealand dress like lunatics.
in the summer it is hot with a little rain
As this is the first month of Summer it is usually fine, subject to change by the hour of course.
What is it like moving from New Zealand to Austrlia? What are some of the difficulties?
One could get the news in New Zealand online, on TV or on a news paper. The New Zealand Herald offers all of these options and it publishes a magazine.
New Zealand Climate and WeatherNew Zealand weather and climate is of paramount importance to the people of New Zealand, as many New Zealander's make their living from the land. New Zealand has mild temperatures, moderately high rainfall, and many hours of sunshine throughout most of the country. New Zealand's climate is dominated by two main geographical features: the mountains and the sea.
no, not nearly the same
About 2.5 Hours depending on the weather...
It depends on the time of year you plan to visit New Zealand. During their summer months (December to February), the weather will be temperate in all regions of New Zealand. During their winter months, it will be chilly in the north island at night (sweater or sweatshirt weather), and cold in the very south (warm sweater with a jacket).
Geckos do not enjoy "cold" weather, they come from warm - hot climates across the globe. Geckos that come from New Zealand and New Caledonia can withstand temperatures as low as 17 degrees Celsius.
New Zealand enjoys an island climate, where the climate is largely controlled by the adjoining sea conditions. this makes for a weather that changes quickly, but avoids extremes of high an low. Perhaps towards the Goldilocks Zone.
It was like weather
we will have a few showers and clouds this week.
Yes the Australasian shoveler, kuruwhengu, New Zealand shoveler, Anas Rhynchotis (or whatever name you like to call it) is native to New Zealand as well as Australia.