Brazil is South America’s largest country reaching from its eastern borders and covering much of the continents centre. With so much land mass, the country has more than one climate zone, but to sum up Brazil weather simply, the northern portion is near the equator and has two main seasons, one is wet and the other is dry. Meanwhile, the southern part of Brazil from Sau Paulo and southward has all four seasons.
While polar masses do come into the area from time to time and change the temperatures, the annual averages keep the temperatures hot and the weather tropical. While no season is completely dry, the drier season happens in autumn and winter from April to September, a season with medium annual low temperatures around 20 degrees Celsius. Still, near the equator no season is dry.
Even in the driest region of northern Brazil, the central area of the country, receives 800 millilitres annually. Most of the rainfall happens in December and January. Spring and summer covers the months of October through March with average high temperatures between 25 and 28 degrees Celsius.
Southward below Sau Paulo, the rainfall is much more moderate, falling throughout the year. Seasons happen approximately between the months as follows: spring between October and December, summer follows from January to March with medium high temperatures hovering near 25 degrees Celsius, autumn is April through June, and winter comes between July and September with average low temperatures around 10 degrees Celsius.