Company Logo - Home Link

Weather in Miami in March

View Cities

This post provides details about what kind of weather to expect in Miami during the month of March. Miami offers plenty of sunshine with warm days and comfortable evenings although some days can be humid.


Temperatures

Daytime high temperatures tend to be in the upper 70s F (25-26 C) early in the month, warming into the low 80s F (about 27 C) near the end of the month. 

A few of the warmer afternoons, especially later in the month, can reach up into the mid-80s F (near 30 C), and about once every 5 years the afternoon high temperature will reach or exceed 90 F (32C). 

The all-time record high temperature in Miami during March is 93 F (33.9 C).  As temperatures rise, so does the humidity, so expect about 10-11 afternoons to feel muggy.

Late night and early morning low temperatures tend to be mostly in the mid-60s F (about 18 C) during early March rising into the upper 60s F (about 20 C) by month’s end. 

A few of the cooler mornings, especially early in the month, can dip down into the mid-50s F (12-13 C).  The record low temperature in Miami during March is 32 F (0 C).


Clouds and Rain

Skies, on average, will be clear or at least partly sunny on about 23 days this month with 6 days recording some rain, however, significant rainfalls of at least 0.5 inches o (13 mm) or more occur only on about 2 days.


Daylight, Wind and Ocean

Daylight hours increase throughout the month from about 11.6 hours on March 1st to 12.4 hours by the 31st.

Wind conditions during March will mostly be gentle to moderate (8-18mph/12-28 kph). If you are heading to the beach, ocean temperatures will be in the mid to upper 70s F (24-25 C).


About The Author

Fred Pickhardt

Fred is a marine meteorologist and sailed briefly with American Export Lines in the Far East trade. He has extensive experience in weather analysis, weather forecasting, and forensic weather event reconstructions. Fred founded Ocean Weather Services and currently provides forensic marine weather reports to the maritime industry.
Updated: November 23rd, 2021
Back to Top
cross