Mountain Weather Forecasts for Mountains around the World

Dedicated mountain weather forecasts for more than 11300 (and growing) major summits for climbers and mountaineers, provided for up to 5 different elevations.

While this information may be indispensable in planning your ascent, please treat it critically and verify against other sources. Our weather algorithms are thoroughly tested and proven to work well for thousands of mountain ski resorts and surf breaks; however, the database of mountain locations may contain errors at this early stage. Please send your feedback – it will be crucial for ironing out bugs and expanding the forecast coverage.

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Mountain peaks closest to you

We have determined your approximate geographical location by the IP address, which suggests these 10 closest mountain peaks. Click to see more info and weather forecasts.

  1. Hogback Mountain (Loudoun County, Virginia) 204 m
  2. Furnace Mountain (Virginia) 891 m
  3. Sugarloaf Mountain (Maryland) 391 m
  4. Short Hill Mountain 440 m
  5. Raven Rocks 443 m
  6. Purcell Knob 1200 m
  7. Loudoun Heights (Mountain) 1180 m
  8. Lambs Knoll 536 m
  9. High Knob (Blue Ridge, Virginia) 728 m
  10. North Mountain (Virginia-West Virginia) 510 m
  11. Catoctin Mountain 579 m
  12. Quirauk Mountain 654 m
  13. Signal Knob (Virginia) 642 m
  14. Third Hill Mountain 662 m
  15. Pignut Mountain 773 m
  16. Sleepy Creek Mountain 580 m
  17. Timber Ridge 413 m
  18. Knob Mountain (Page County, Virginia) 872 m
  19. Mary's Rock 1071 m
  20. Bear Garden Mountain 1566 m

Mountains of United States | Mountain peaks in the world

Mountain Weather forecast maps

Our servers produce detailed animated and static weather maps for more than 1230 regions of the world. See the example below or click the links above to open full lists. You can also open a weather map from any mountain peak page – it will show you that particular summit position and other major mountains in the area.

Latest submitted climbing notes

Tells Peak


Its beautiful. You can see five lakes from 360 degrees around you. There used to be a jar in a cairn at the top of the peak where you can write a note and leave it for other hikers. I was there years ago, wish I could do it again. You can camp at the base by Lake number 5 (I think). There is a small high country fresh water lake, and a small flat meadow. Crystal from UNITED STATES - 20 Aug 2018

Submit your own climbing note for Tells Peak



We ascended Škrlatica on 4/08/2018 from Aljažev Dom. It is worth getting there early, especially during the summer season, as the parking fills up quickly and it might be difficult to find a spot later in the day. Besides, an early start will ensure cooler weather and crowd-free trail. In the beginning, the path leads through the forest and it is steep from the outset with various size rocks along the way, yet it is not difficult. After a couple of hours, Bivouac IV comes into view (on the left). From there we went over a scree and we approached a pasture. The trail goes down for a short while and momentarily it rises up again. There is a huge rock right before the final approach, where people leave rucksacks, hiking poles etc. A helmet is useful as occasionally rocks are falling down. The route up is secured in places but ferrata kit is not necessary (unless one needs extra protection). Some sections are exposed and the route provides a great opportunity to admire views of Julian Alps. On the top, there is a cross and a metal box with the book where one's climbing notes can be recorded. To descent follow the same route down. Joanna from UNITED KINGDOM - 19 Aug 2018

Click here to read 1 more climbing note(s) for Škrlatica or submit your own

Naches Peak


I traveled around the Naches peak trail until I came to the small lake on the eastern backside. From there I climbed up the steep open slope to the ridge line on the south side of the peak. There is a small, unofficial path that people have made over the years that goes a bit higher and then stops. There is a rock pile that people add to when they get to this point. From there I traversed north across the open face to a small spine on the north-eastern side of the peak. This is a very steep area and the dangers of falling are high. From that point I had to essentially maintain three points of contact as I slowly crossed a rockface. This is an area where if you fall, you die. The rock isn’t very good and trying to place climbing anchors is sketchy at best. Once I crossed the rock face I slowly followed the cliffs farther around to the north where there was enough of a “ramp” that I was able to climb up. Again, this was a certain death area where if you fall, you die. I was very concerned about being able to down climb but decided to try it anyway. The rock was good enough that I could smear my boot soles and get good grip but had to be very careful because there was so much sand, dirt, and loose pebbles. Once through the ramp area, it was a fairly easy scramble to the very top. Be cautious when approaching though because there were several large colonies of flying red ants on top and if they decide to attack, there’s no place to run. I carefully moved to the very northern end of the rocks and had a wonderful 360 view of the cascades while I ate lunch.

The down climb seemed easier than climbing up and I made my way straight down through the avalanche field instead of following my ascent rout. The dirt and rocks were surprisingly firm to walk on and I just had to be very careful not to go too fast and fall. If you fall in this area, you probably won’t die but you will be severely injured. I slowly traversed back south-east and ended coming out back on the trail at the same place I started. Then I soaked my feet in the small lake and hiked back to my truck.

I would recommend having a climbing partner, rope, and a means to anchor a belayer so that if you do fall while climbing up the ramp at the top, you’ll only fall 20’-30’ instead of several hundred. It only took me two hours from the time I left my truck to being on top of the peak. Watch out for mountain goats. They’re there. John from UNITED STATES - 17 Aug 2018

Submit your own climbing note for Naches Peak

Live weather observations from meteo stations

For each mountain we keep a list of nearby meteo stations reporting current weather observations many times per day. Gather all available weather information before heading out to the mountains for climbing, walking, mountaineering or any other outdoor pursuit.