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. Catoctin Mountain 579 m
  11. North Mountain (Virginia-West Virginia) 510 m
  12. Quirauk Mountain 654 m
  13. Signal Knob (Virginia) 642 m
  14. Third Hill Mountain 662 m
  15. Sleepy Creek Mountain 580 m
  16. Pignut Mountain 773 m
  17. Timber Ridge 413 m
  18. Knob Mountain (Page County, Virginia) 872 m
  19. Bear Garden Mountain 1566 m
  20. Mary's Rock 1071 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

Coburn Mountain (Maine)


A fairly easy trail, with only a few short steeper sections if you follow the main trail. This is wide enough for an ATV or snowmobile, which is how the radio repeaters at midway up and at the summit are accessed. For me the hardest part is the loose rocks, it’s easy to turn an ankle if you’re not careful. In the springtime it’s very wet from snowmelt runoff, and parts of the trail that don’t get much sun will keep snow very late. 2 years ago I hiked up and camped on Memorial Day weekend and starting before the first radio repeater there was 2 feet of snow on over half the trail all the way to the summit. Snowshoes would have been nice! There’s a level area after the first repeater that can be very muddy, or even submerged in the spring.

You can knock off about 1/2 mile if you take the shortcut, though it’s very steep because it basically goes straight up the mountainside. When you get to the first radio repeater, there’s a very narrow trail marked by a cairn on the right about 50 feet past the gate. It’s fun to go up, but due to it being damp all the time and slippery I’d think twice about descending it.

At the summit there’s a solar panel array and a locked equipment shed for the repeater. There’s also a steel viewing platform, and on a clear day you can see forever. I like camping here, though as rocky as the summit is it can be hard to find a somewhat level spot with enough room for my 1P tent to point an end into the wind. A narrow spot between the shed and solar panels will block wind from most directions, but is out of level enough to make sleeping difficult.

On a clear, moonless night the summit is a stargazer’s dream. There’s no light pollution to speak of, and the Big Dipper & Cassiopeia are so bright I can see them even without my glasses. The Milky Way looks like a brushstroke across the sky. Phil Smith from UNITED STATES - 05 Jul 2021

Submit your own climbing note for Coburn Mountain (Maine)

Rupal Peak


The north-face of pyramid form of Rupal Peak was climbed by a member of International Nanga Parbat Expedition 1990. (France-Germany-Italy)

The afternoon after establishing the base-camp at Tap-meadows he went following the valley leading to the base of this wall. From the base-camp for Schell-route one can see the approaching valley and the peak. There are no special remarks necessary, just follow the straight valley.

Following new photos today the ice conditions are worse - same as similar walls in that height. Before it was only ice, today same rocks left and right might cause some (?) stone-falls in summer.

The climbing he started in the night, He reached the top with the first morning light. It is an ice-wall of even steepness, beginning with about 50° and soon more than 60°. One can climb the wall on his own line direct to the top.

The used descent is also easy to find. He went down the north-eastridge on the right side of the wall. (Note: The direction is noted in the sense of orthography, looking down from the top.) This ridge is also easy to find maybe 40-45 °. and one reaches the ascent route at the base of the wall.

He was back at the base-camp at the end of the morning. He needed about 20 hours included a few hours rest in the night for about 2.150 m (?) up and down.

It's NOT the common route for trekkers. It's not an extreme ice climb, but requires a bit of experience in ice. Vaderno Franco from ZIMBABWE - 26 Jun 2021

Submit your own climbing note for Rupal 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.