ushers in a distinctive warmth to Marsh Harbour
's weather, marking the edge of the transition period. Rainfall sees a slight increase reaching 59mm (2.32"), sprawled across seven days of the month. The advent of summer becomes evident, but the city adeptly keeps extremes at bay, successfully maintaining a harmonic balance between temperatures and rainfall. Coupled with longer days of sunshine and an accommodating UV index, the weather becomes a haven for both locals and tourists. An increase in visitors is frequently noted during this month, owing to the favorable conditions for outdoor activities.
April in Marsh Harbour, The Bahamas
, denotes a minimal variation in the average high-temperature to a still warm 26°C (78.8°F) from March
's 25°C (77°F). Throughout April, the nighttime temperature in Marsh Harbour averages to a comfortable 19°C (66.2°F).
In Marsh Harbour, during April, the rain falls for 7 days and regularly aggregates up to 59mm (2.32") of precipitation. Throughout the year, there are 175 rainfall days, and 1106mm (43.54") of precipitation is accumulated.
In April, the average sea temperature is 24.4°C (75.9°F).Note
: While a person's sensitivity to cold is personal, factors like sunshine, wind, and the temperature can influence their comfort in 24.4°C (75.9°F) waters. Olympians, for perspective, swim in waters between 25°C (77°F) and 28°C (82.4°F).
In April, the average length of the day in Marsh Harbour is 12h and 49min.
On the first day of April, sunrise is at 06:58 and sunset at 19:25. On the last day of the month, sunrise is at 06:30 and sunset at 19:40 EDT.
The months with the most sunshine in Marsh Harbour, The Bahamas, are April, May
, with an average of 9h of sunshine.
In April, the average daily maximum UV index in Marsh Harbour is 10. A UV Index of 8 to 10 symbolizes a very high health hazard from exposure to the Sun's UV radiation for the average person.Note
: The maximum UV index of 10 during April leads to these instructions:
Take special precautions, as unprotected eyes and skin can be burned and damaged quickly. Limit direct sun exposure and seek shade between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., the time of the most intense UV radiation, noting that shade structures may not provide total sun protection. A wide-brimmed hat provides unparalleled sun protection for sensitive areas like the eyes, ears, and neck. Despite the cloud cover, sunscreen with an SPF of at least 30 should be generously applied and reapplied, particularly after a swim or an outdoor workout. Beware! Reflections from sand and water can intensify the Sun's UV radiation.