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Dominican Weather
The Dominican Republic has a tropical climate which is a reflection of its maritime geography. The conditions may vary slightly in
different areas depending on the elevation and the direction of the trade winds, which flow from the north east. It is important
to note that these winds blow all year round. For those staying here for a Dominican Republic adult erotic vacations, it can be
very helpful and rewarding to understand the climate. The average temperature in the DR is about 25 degrees
celsius(77 degrees F), but will most certainly rise when you meet the hot local chicas during your adult vacations
and Dominican Republic.

Cold weather in the DR is rare. The only exception to this is the highest mountain peaks during winter, which can drop to
freezing temperatures. The Dominican Republic does have a rainy season, but this season varies from one part of the
country to the next. For example, in the North Coast, the rainy season will generally last from November to January,
while for the rest of the country, the rainy season will generally last from May to November. The Western valleys
of the country are pretty dry, and the country gets about 53 inches of rain per year. Both the northwest
and southeastern parts of the DR are arid.

Hurricanes and Tropical Storms

The Dominican Republic is sometimes hit by hurricanes, though the infrastructure has been largely designed to
withstand them. Tropical storms and hurricanes will generally appear in the middle of the Atlantic or the Southeastern
portion of the Caribbean, and will generally occur from June until November. It is also important to note that the DR
is also a very mountainous country, and is susceptible to earthquakes. In terms of size, the Dominican Republic
is about the same size as Vermont and New Hampshire would be if the two states were combined.

The good news for tourists is that the Dominican Republic doesn't vary much in temperature. The only thing that varies
is the rainfall from one season to another. Flooding can be an issue in areas that receive rainfall but which do not have
adequate roads or drainage systems. The highest point in the country is Pico Duarte, and just over 20 percent of the
land is arable. The Dominican Republic is also one of the largest countries in the Caribbean.