Stafford Kansas Weather

We went out to help farmers and ranchers in rural Kansas care for animals and interviewed a team of clearly guided guides who needed direction. Figger made the rounds checking on cows and heifers, and Stafford County rancher Brad Eisenhour and his wife Betty called on him to treat their wounded horse.

The weather service described the tornado that swept across Greensborg as a "wedge," a particularly wide and high formation. Toto had been dropped off in the Oz countryside and was swept away by a tornado from a farm in Kansas.

The Santa Fe branch ran from Galatia, northwest of Barton County, through Susank, Beaver and Fahrman to McPherson and McPheron County. Middle-depth oil production, which Barton and Stafford Counties now consider possible, occurred in the mid-19th century and early 20th century. Irrigation and pumping wells were practiced on the Barton-Stafford County line that passed through the city of Greensborg near the intersection of I-35 and US-30.

The Missouri Pacific Railway branch line ran from Kingman to Lamed, and Barton County was in the center. The U.S. Highway Patrol conducted a search of Barton, Stafford and McPherson counties in the early 20th century and passed through Great Bend, which passed through Scott City. She passed the intersection of I-35 and US-30 at Greensborg and the Barton-Stafford County Line, and then passed the town of Greenborg on her way to the Kansas-Texas border.

The climate in Barton and Stafford counties is humid and characterised by extreme rainfall and temperatures. The climate in Barton & Stafford County is subtropical, with high temperatures in the mid to late 90s and low to high 80s.

Summer is hot, mostly clear and the sky is mostly blue, with a few bright dots in red and orange in the evening sky. Winter is like John's, but the sky is mostly dark and cloudy, with occasional rains and thunderstorms. Summer is hot and partly cloudy, while winter is cold and rainy with high temperatures and low to high 80s. The sky was bright and clear with many blue spots and some bright stars.

The hottest day of the year is 20 July, with an average high of 93 AdegF and a low of 69 AEGF. The wind is coming from the north and is about 10 to 15 miles per hour, about as high as the average for this time of year, and the windiest day this year was April 8 with a high in the mid-80s and low to high 80s.

The average growing season in Barton County is about 174 days and ranges from 143 to 220 days. In Stafford County, the average growth period was about 169 days, ranging from 117 to about 198 days. The average growth period of Barton County has also been roughly the same over the past three years, from about 143 days to over 220 days, with an average high of 93 AdegF and a low of 69 AEGF.

On that day, different types of precipitation were observed with no trace of it, and rain and snow fell on the same day. The average annual rainfall in Stafford County over the past three years was 24.18 to 24 inches and 58 inches, according to the U.S. Weather Service. Independent values are calculated from the perceived temperature of the air at the time of observation and the actual temperature at that time.

The wind experienced at a particular location corresponds to the average of the four directions, as described in this section. The intermittent wind speeds in each direction vary more than the hourly average. The average wind direction during the hour is one of these four "curve wind regions." Excluding the hours when the average wind speed was less than 1 mph, the average wind direction per hour varies from hour to hour and day to day, according to the U.S. Weather Service.

The precipitation value, based on three hours of precipitation, concentrated on the given hour, is 10% precipitation and falls linearly, as shown in Figures 3 and 4. In the case of precipitation, snowfall accumulated by one day a year over a period of 31 days is considered precipitation.

The main crops grown in Barton and Stafford counties in 1948 were given, according to the Kansas State Board of Agriculture. The population of Barton County was 26,597 and Stafford County's population was 9,288, of which 35,885 live in the county. In 1939, farms accounted for more than 90% of total agricultural production in Kansas. Although there were no farms in 1939 and only one farm per 1000 inhabitants, Stafford County has had its share of agricultural activity in recent years.

As shown in Table 4, the number of new oil and gas wells in Barton County in 1948 was 429; in Stafford County, the number was 157. These sums are impressive, especially when the total amount of oil produced in Kansas (2.5 million barrels) is applied to the production of Barton and Stafford counties.

More About Stafford

More About Stafford