Islamabad Pakistan Weather
Pakistan's military said Monday it had nearly completed a border fence with Iran that Islamabad said was necessary to prevent militant attacks on both sides. An influential Afghan Shiite leader visited Pakistan, where members of the minority sect are still suffering from the deaths of 11 Shiite coal miners, nine of whom he named Afghan immigrants. Iftikhar said Pakistan had fenced off the border with Iran, which Islamabad believes is necessary to prevent militant attacks on both sides. 37 of the 37 fencing completions known as the Durand Line have been completed in the past two years, with the rest still under construction, he said.
Iftikhar said the effort had already played an important role in reducing militant attacks on Pakistan. Pakistan and Afghanistan accuse each other of turning a blind eye to Islamist militants operating across the porous border. Islamabad, meanwhile, accuses Kabul of harboring separatists in Pakistan's Baluchistan province and working with India to destabilize Pakistan, and Islamabad says it is trying to manage the border so that militants cannot launch cross-border attacks on the country.
The south of Pakistan may be affected, especially the south and east coasts of Sindh, but these areas are hardly affected by the summer monsoon either. It is much rainier than in the north, and this area is located in the south and west of Pakistan. Large coastal cities such as Karachi, Islamabad and Lahore are most at risk. The Makran coast is interested because of its proximity to the Afghan border and also to the Afghan border.
Those who want to avoid the coldest months can choose between March and November, but between April and October, bearing in mind that it can get cold at night. You can visit Peshawar, Lahore and Islamabad, where they are located, from November to March or, if you want, avoid cold months and choose March to November.
Most visitors to Islamabad would choose March and April when temperatures are warm but not unbearably hot and when it is relatively dry, but most prefer to avoid them in the height of summer. The warmest months are the months before the monsoon and June, which is very hot in the plains and hills and at fairly high altitudes. This heat can put off visitors, especially in the summer months of July, August, September and October.
If you have to visit Islamabad in June, July or August, you should take very light cotton clothing and an umbrella with you and try to protect yourself from heavy thunderstorms during the midday sun. If you want to visit Pakistan's capital during the warmest of times, the hottest months are July, August and September (see average monthly temperatures below). Get daily highs and lows and historical averages, including daily highs and lows, as well as historical averages, to help you plan. Night temperatures begin to shift from cool to warm and the summer months of September, October, November and December begin.
Due to its southern location, the winter is somewhat milder and the average annual temperature in Islamabad is 29 degrees. As the largest metropolis of Punjab, the climate is similar to Peshawar, but in contrast to the larger metropolises in Punjab, the climate is similar to that of Islamabad. Islamabad has seen a record amount of rainfall in recent years - the highest rainfall for the month of June was 255 millimetres (10%) in 2008. Some 376 mm of rain fell this year, and Islamabad received about 1.5 mm more than any other city in Pakistan.
The neighbouring city of Rawalpindi also received 335 millimetres (13.2%) of rain on the same day, the highest rainfall in the city's history.
On February 11, 2016, the Margalla Hills also saw the best snowfall, which was clearly visible in the city of Islamabad. It is not unusual for snow to be dusted off every 7 to 8 years.
During the monsoon, Islamabad receives up to 12 cm of rain per month in July and August, but these rainstorms can be accompanied by severe thunderstorms and strong winds. An evening thunderstorm can also be accompanied by a dust storm, which will bring much to the citizens of Islamabad - the hoped-for relief from the scorching heat.
The pattern of sunshine in Islamabad is the same as in Peshawar - the sun often shines even in summer, but then the hours of sunshine decrease somewhat during the monsoon. In winter, however, the sky is almost always clear and the rain in Karachi is not abundant. Peshawa's sun shines often, even in winter, peaking in May and June, and then peaking in July and August. While the sky is clear in the summer months, especially during the monsoon season, it is cloudy in winter.
Islamabad will be dry for 26 days and Peshawar for 20 days a year. The month with the lowest rainfall in Islamabad is January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December and January 2019, but July and August are wetter than August and September. The driest day in Pakistan in February and March and the wettest day in January and February will be in Kabul, Islamabad, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Sindh, Punjab, Belochistan, Gilgit-Baltistan and Sindhi in 26 days over all months.