Topics: True Pundit

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Oh Dear.. Please read, I quote : "I'm not shattering any illusions by saying that the climate in Europe can vary dramatically from country to country (this is, after all, a continent that contains both Greek Islands and Norwegian fjords), and temps can fluctuate wildly even within a season. That said, although you may find the odd summer cold snap in Scotland or a balmy Sicilian day in December, Europe for the most part holds few seasonal surprises. The weather is fairly similar to that of the northeastern United States or middle Midwest (ie: not North Dakota). It (occasionally) snows on Greek islands in winter, and summer brings out the shorts in Scandinavia. On a similar note, February means weeks of subzero temperatures in the northerly reaches of Great Britain and Finland, and it can broil beyond 120°F in southern Italy and Spain in August. Actually, in August of 2003 temperatures topped 100°F all across Europe—even the UK. Univeristy of Bern researchers declared it to have been the hottest summer in 500 years (no, seriously). Weather Resources ( - The Weather Channel still be pinching itself over snapping up the perfect domain name for its industry. The whole homepage is US-centric. Click on the "World" tab in the menu across the top to start hunting down the local reports for the places you’d like to go. Intellicast ( - International travel page on the sister company to, with links to forecasts by country and city. Eurometeo ( - Italy-based site, but available in English and with plenty of up-to-date info about Europe at large (though, yes, still mostly about Italy). Meteofrance ( - French weather site so you can find out quand il pleaut en France. (And it you didn't understand that, you're out of luck, 'cause the site's in French only.) In a single summer, Europe's mountain glaciers melted to the tune of 10%, bringing the total glacial mass loss over the past century to a staggaring 50%. (And they try to tell us there's no such thing as global warming.) The most conservative estimate of the death toll I saw said 19,000; other studies pegged the number as high as 35,000. Aside from setting such grisly records—including the first triple-digit (Farenheit) temps ever registered in London—summer 2003 proved, from a tourism point of view, a turning point for comfort levels: hotels in most nations finally capitulated and start installing air conditioners en masse. However, that freakishly hot summer aside, when compared to the United States (disregarding the Pacific Northwest), Europe tends to be slightly wetter in spring, autumn, and winter and (if you don't count the Southwest) drier in summer. Yes, the glacier-bound peaks of Switzerland never free themselves entirely from the snow, and it does tend to rain an awful lot in England—not all the time, and not usually in downpours; just that it is more often misty and drizzly there than here (so long as "here" for you doesn't mean Seattle, in which case you'll feel right at home in London). Basically, you should prepare for all possible vagaries of the weather. Bring a folding pocket umbrella, long underwear (if its fall to spring and you're in a northerly clime), clothes to layer, and lightweight togs for when it gets warm." For more information, please refer to this site: For monthly weather averages of major cities of Europian Countries, please check out: Hope it helps.....

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There are tons of guide books and websites that can help you with things to see & do in the various places you re looking at. I would highly recommend taking a Rhine River cruise if you re going to be in the area around Cologne. You ll see lots of castles, especially between Mainz and Koblenz. A good place here in Italy for a base would be Florence if you want to see the Leaning Tower. There s a night train from Paris to Florence that s an excellent way of getting there. You can sleep through the night in a berth and arrive early within a short walking distance of the Duomo and rest of the historical section of Florence. There s a lot to see and do. Pisa is an easy and inexpensive day trip on the train. I would highly recommend that you go to Pisa fairly early, walk from the station to the tower and then go back to the train station and continue on for another 20-25 minutes to see Lucca for the rest of the day. There s more to see & do in the historic walled part of Lucca than in Pisa. It s too early to tell what the specific schedules and prices will be when you re here, but you can get an idea of what it is now at the train websites. The German site is excellent for finding schedules throughout Europe: You ll need individual country websites to price trips that don t include Germany though. The Italian site is here: There are often very good deals on train tickets for buying in advance. The cheaper prices sell out fast though. This is the site I ve been using for booking hotels in the parts of Europe you re contemplating: You can narrow down to a specific area of a city and sort by price, rating or other criteria. Prices will depend a lot on exactly when you plan to be in a given city. I ve lived in northern Italy and rarely drive when going out exploring. The trains are a great way to get around. There are also good budget airline options for longer distances. You shouldn t need these, but two good resources for flights are: and