Weather in Africa differs incredibly consistently. Contingent upon the season, purple-streaked tempests light the sky in South Africa, Botswana is radiant with verdant green vegetation, and daylight sparkles off Namibia’s desert rises.
The climate in South Africa ranges from desert and semi-desert in the northwest to subtropical on the eastern coast. Rainfall for the most part happens during summer (mid-to late September through April), in spite of the fact that in the southwest around Cape Town, rainfall happens in winter (April through early September). Temperatures are affected by varieties in rise, landscape and sea flows more than scope.
Namibia is a place that is known for daylight, with a normal of 300 bright days a year. Winter days are commonly cloudless, with clear blue skies. In summer, mists develop in late evening. Numerous voyagers expect that since they are venturing out to Africa, it should consistently be warm. This isn’t the situation throughout Namibia’s winter, however, especially in May through September.
The climate in Botswana is semi-dry. During the dry winter a long time of April through early September, the days are warm, yet the evenings and early mornings can be freezing. Mid-to late September through April is an a lot hotter period. Late October is commonly the hottest time, with temperatures frequently venturing into the 100s° F.