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College Football Weather is supplied by one of our partners and they're updated live as the board changes. College football weather is specific to each teams home field area. It's always wise to check the college football weather prior to betting. This will give you up to date college football weather reports, another weapon in any handicapper's arsenal. Live college football weather is just that, live and updated continuously as the weather changes, giving you up to date college football game time weather. Our college football weather report allows us to see where the totals money is going and if it warrants such a line move or better yet, get you in front of the line moves due to weather conditions. Weather information is an important handicapping tool and should be utilized with many other handicapping tools such as trends, statistical and fundamental analysis. Our goal is to supply college football weather reports that are dynamic and up to date.

We'll feature a weekly college football weather impact pick of the week. Dennis Stagliano's Gridiron Gold and The Outside Edge partner to show you how detailed early weather indicators like extreme field temperature, high winds, rain and snow forecast information is a must to ensure an accurate analysis.
Dennis Stagliano says, "weather information is a very important handicapping tool, and I start my handicapping analysis with this detailed weather information. I utilize it with many other handicapping tools such as trends, statistical and fundamental analysis and stats.

The goal of Gridiron Gold and Outside Edge is to supply weekly college football weather reports that feature in-depth actionable analysis of potential game impact. Stop back often, because as the old saying goes, "wait ten minutes and the weather will change".  We're thrilled to offer this feature to you, so take advantage of our weekly college football weather impact pick of the week.

This Weeks Performance Index Pick of the Week and CFB Weather Forecasts For All Games.

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Stop Back Mid August For College Football Weather Reports

The best and worst college football locations for game day weather
By Angela Fritz September 4, 2015 Email the author

College football weather can be brutal.

Break out the grill and dust off the bleacher cushions — college football season is finally here. Though it might start off hot and sweaty, still in the midst of summer’s heat, it will end in the coldest month of the year, spanning three full seasons. Depending on location, schools can range from oppressively hot high temperatures to 20 inches of snow during an average football season.

The elements can be brutal for teams and fans, so Alex Lamers, a meteorologist for the National Weather Service in Tallahassee, Fla., compiled a phenomenal interactive climatology of college football stadiums. Where does your team stack up?

Looking at every type of weather in his database, Lamers breaks down the teams with the most extreme weather during college football season.

University of Wyoming — Coldest, most number of sub-freezing days, most number of snowy days
University of Colorado — Most snow overall
Florida Atlantic University — Most rainfall, most number of rainy days
Arizona State University — Hottest, most number of 90-degree days
University of Nevada Las Vegas — Driest, least number of rainy days
The cold

On the icy end of the spectrum, the Mid-American and Big Ten games — solidly frozen in the Midwest and the Northeast — are the worst to attend if you’d rather not huddle under four wool blankets in the stands just to avoid becoming a human popsicle.

The Mid-American Conference, which boasts chilly team locations like the University at Buffalo, Central Michigan and Massachusetts, is ranked the coldest in Lamers’s analysis, with an average high temperature of around 62 degrees. The Big Ten is a close second, though, with an average high of 63. These might seem like pleasant game day temperatures, but these schools are starting out the season with average highs in the 80s, and they’re ending them with highs in the 30s.

Interactive: College football temperatures

The next coldest conference is a huge jump to the Mountain West, where the average is a much-warmer 70 degrees. And the Mountain West average is likely skewed a bit cold because it’s home to the coldest school in the rankings — the University of Wyoming, which has an average high temperature of just 55 degrees during college football season. Brr.

Top five coldest:

1. University of Wyoming
2. University of Minnesota
3. University of Wisconsin
4. Washington State University
5. Central Michigan University

On the other side of the spectrum, Conference U.S.A. — including the toasty locations of UTEP, Southern Mississippi and Florida Atlantic — takes the prize, with an average high temperature of 76.35 degrees. The Sun Belt Conference is a close second, with an average high of 76.27 degrees.

Conferences ranked by average high temperature, from coldest to warmest. (Alex Lamers)
The rainy

Lamers smartly looks at not just how much rain a school gets during the season but how many days it rains. After all, if it is raining on game day, who cares whether it is a constant shower or a torrential downpour? They’re both miserable in their own ways.

Two regions stand out by far in the rain category — southeast Florida and the Pacific Northwest. Plenty of schools in the Southeast get well over 10 inches of rain during college football season, but these schools are clocking in totals at or above 15 inches per season in addition to racking up more than 15 days of rainfall over ¼ inch.

Top five rainiest:

1. Florida Atlantic University (17.8 days)
2. University of Miami (17.4 days)
3. Florida International University (17.4 days)
4. University of Oregon (15.2 days)
5. Oregon State University (14.8 days)

Interactive: College football precipitation

Want a team to cheer on that is basically dry the entire season? Try the University of Nevada Las Vegas — which averages just 1.3 days with rainfall over ¼ inch — University of Nevada, San Diego State, Fresno State or the University of Southern California.
The snowy

As expected, the Mountain West have the best chance for snow (and a lot of it) during football season. “The University of Colorado in Boulder has the greatest average snowfall in college football season, with 20.8 inches,” writes Lamers. “While Colorado and Wyoming are neck-and-neck for the average number of 1-inch snowfalls, Wyoming has the greatest average number of snowy days (at least 0.1 inches of snow, or measurable snow) although that is not reflected in the map.”

In the Great Lakes, Minnesota and the University at Buffalo are (unsurprisingly) bringing in the highest football season snow totals