Informing Decisions

We deliver science-based weather and climate information so you can make informed decisions

Current Weather

UNL East Campus Webcam (east view)
Current Weather
Current conditions on East campus:
Name Lincoln 1500 N 45th (AKA Lincoln IANR)
Valid time 2020-04-08 08:00 CDT
Latitude 40.83°
Longitude -96.66°
Temperature 53°F
Dewpoint 39°F
Relative Humidity 58%
4inch Soil Temperature 53°F
Incoming Solar Radiation 158W/m^2
Wind Speed 0MPH
Wind Direction NNW
Mean Sea Level Pressure 1007mb
Hourly Precipitation 0.00"

Current Weather

UNL East Campus Webcam (east view)
Current Weather
Current conditions on East campus:
Name Lincoln 1500 N 45th (AKA Lincoln IANR)
Valid time 2020-04-08 08:00 CDT
Latitude 40.83°
Longitude -96.66°
Temperature 53°F
Dewpoint 39°F
Relative Humidity 58%
4inch Soil Temperature 53°F
Incoming Solar Radiation 158W/m^2
Wind Speed 0MPH
Wind Direction NNW
Mean Sea Level Pressure 1007mb
Hourly Precipitation 0.00"

About

The Nebraska State Climate Office is dedicated to delivering science-based climate services at the local and state level.

Our focus is on weather and climate monitoring, climate services, and stakeholder engagement.

Our office includes operation of the Nebraska Mesonet, a state-wide weather observation network with nearly 70 locations across Nebraska that record local conditions.

Our Data

Our Data

The Nebraska Mesonet operates more than 70 stations in 49 counties to monitor the environment. These observations include air and soil temperature, humidity, wind speed and direction, precipitation, solar radiation, and soil moisture.

Objectives

Objectives

Our goal is provide high quality and timely services to our community; update our offering as user needs grow; and manage and maintain a statewide weather network to continue our strong history of reporting observations.

Operations

Operations

We are a recognized climate office by the American Association of State Climatologists, operating within a three-tiered system of climate services: state, regional and federal. The data we collect feeds into those systems to improve the overall understanding of climate.

Who We Work With

Who We Work With

We work with a variety of state, federal and nonprofit groups, including the Climate Assessment and Response Committee, the USDA Northern Plains Climate Hub, and the NOAA High Plains Regional Climate Center.

Quality climate resources
across the state,
in your county.
Data you can
rely on.

Climate News

Mild winter could turn into wet spring

By Al Dutcher, NSCO

This past winter was certainly a much easier ride than what Nebraska experienced last year, particularly during the February through mid-March period.  Although we experienced occasional spells of below-normal temperatures, they were relatively short-lived as the brunt of Arctic air remained bottled up across northern Canada

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Climate Summaries

Warmth and dryness dominate February

Relative warmth and dryness was the general rule for a majority of Nebraska this February. Thankfully this was quite a departure from conditions in place one year ago. Ice jam flooding has occurred thus far for a few isolated areas in the east. More broadly, due to soil saturation levels

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