An important part of South Caribbean weather planning from anywhere in the world.
Caribbean cruising is generally divided into three regions: Eastern, West and South. Most cruises take seven days and visit four or five ports in a region.
Average Temperatures [AccordingtoWorldWeatherOrganizationstatistics
The average high in the winter will remain in the 80s, so the southern Caribbean cruises are still popular in this period of the year. Sea water temperatures remain warm enough to swim
Average altitudes reach high levels in the 80's in the summer, and in some places, such as Aruba, they reach up to 90.
At night and reach the low 70's in winter Antigua, Barbados and others and reach the high 70s in the summer. As a result, nightlife is active and popular throughout the year
The amount of precipitation takes much more attention due to the South Caribbean weather. Annual hurricane season, which officially runs from June 1 to November. 30 and peaks in most places in September and October.
The ABCs of Aruba, Bonaire and Curacao, about 30 miles from Venezuela, are under the hurricane belt and generally (but not always) avoid the worst tropical storms and hurricanes.
Therefore, these islands are less likely to fall for tourists in the worst months Hurricane Season
Incidentally, the ABCs are fairly dry and with little rainfall for the remainder of the year.
Other islands, such as Antigua, Barbados, St. Lucia and St. Maarten Moderate precipitation in most cases Year except for a short rainy season in May.
For most August troops in August, rain rises, and in September, October and sometimes in November gets a high score before it resumes in December. The best times are from December to April due to the southern Caribbean due to warm temperatures and lower chances Rainfall falls
Risk rises slightly May fall for a short rainy season again in June and July and fall in the fall
Who is looking for risky appetite and looking for lower prices You might consider traveling in the fall, but travel security is wise to take into account the bad Weather.
Source by Scott Bateman