The only way to truly foresee mountain weather is to spend a lot of time in the mountains. The more time you spend in one location, the greater your understanding of the weather patterns will be.
Some ranges always provide adequate warning of oncoming bad weather, while others provide none. Attempting to describe weather patterns or listing the many forms of weather that can occur in the mountains is beyond the scope of this article.
We boost our odds of reaching the peak by combining simple meteorological information, familiarity with local weather, and flexible timetables and routes. To achieve the safest climbing expedition possible, the weather must be matched with excellent navigation skills, an understanding of self-rescue, and well-founded decision-making ability.
It’s ideal to go in the spring (April- June) or fall (September – October). The summer monsoon hits the Indian Himalayas the hardest.
Today there are several internet tools for weather forecasting, but the further you travel, the fewer the resources. You may not have access to the internet while on an expedition, so analyzing variations from previous seasons will be beneficial.
The most accurate—and most expensive—option is to hire a commercial mountain weather specialist. Monitoring stations across the globe record information about the temperature, wind speed, humidity, air pressure, and weather patterns, which may be viewed outdoors via satellite phone or modem.