Auchterarder (Perth and Kinross) weather

Forecast days

Seven day forecast for Auchterarder

Central, Tayside & Fife weather forecast


Bright with scattered showers on Tuesday.

This Evening and Tonight:

Most of the showers becoming confined to Angus this evening, some heavy, although gradually dying out with some bright or sunny spells elsewhere. Chilly by dawn with a few shallow mist or fog patches. Minimum temperature 3 °C.


A bright day with the best of any sunshine early and late in the day. A scattering of showers will develop and these could be heavy. Maximum temperature 15 °C.

Outlook for Wednesday to Friday:

A cloudy start on Wednesday with showers, but becoming brighter. Outbreaks of rain pushing north and east on Thursday with strengthening winds. Further rain or showers on Friday.


UK long range weather forecast

Unsettled conditions continuing, with scattered showers again developing across most areas. These showers are likely to be heavy at times, with thunderstorms possible in places. On Friday and possibly into the weekend, more prolonged spells of rain are likely at times, especially in the west. Into next week, there is a chance of more settled conditions to gradually become established. Whilst further rain and showers are possible, overall drier and brighter conditions should become more dominant. Staying rather cool for the time of year, although night time frost will be limited, mainly across rural, northern areas. During next week, there are some indications that conditions may start to turn warmer, with temperatures closer to normal for the time of year.


Confidence is low for this period, which is usual during spring and early summer. It is likely for conditions to remain changeable with showers at first, but probably also more settled at times with a higher likelihood of drier conditions for many places compared to recent weeks. Temperatures probably recovering to nearer average but with more settled conditions bringing some warmer days, and some cooler nights remain possible.


More from the Met Office