While Fruita, Colorado was once a large unincorporated area in western Colorado, it has grown from a fruit-producing region to a hotspot for outdoor sports thanks to how close it is to the Colorado National Monument.

Fruita has tons of great places for hiking, mountain biking, SUP, horseback riding, OHV trails, and everything else you already love to do outdoors. This begs the question, what is the weather like in Fruita, Colorado?

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What is the Weather Like In Fruita, Colorado?

U.S. Climate Data for Fruita, Colorado shows the summers are hot and dry and the winters are short, freezing, and often come with overcast skies. During the year, temperatures vary from 20 degrees to 95 degrees. Overnight low temperatures in Fruita rarely reach 5 degrees, daytime highs in the summer top out around 95 degrees.

What is Fruita, Colorado's Elevation?

The elevation of Fruita, Colorado is 4514 feet above sea level. The city of Fruita is part of the USDA's Hardiness Zones 6a and 6b as it comes to planting and growing in the area. Fruita, like Grand Junction and Palisade, is part of the high desert climate area that is part of the Colorado Plateau.

How Much Precipitation Does Fruita, Colorado See Annually?

Fruita, Colorado averages anywhere from half an inch of precipitation most months, with May and October averaging closer to 1 inch of precipitation. If you are looking for a great place to live that does not see a ton of rain or snow, Fruita is the place to look. This community sees around 300 sunny days each and every year.

KEEP GOING: Seven Facts You May or May Not Know About Fruita, Colorado

Nestled just west of Grand Junction, Colo., rests the small town of Fruita. First settled by a couple in 1882, it's grown into one of Colorado's best tourist destinations.

LOOK: The Most Expensive Weather and Climate Disasters in Recent Decades

Stacker ranked the most expensive climate disasters by the billions since 1980 by the total cost of all damages, adjusted for inflation, based on 2021 data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The list starts with Hurricane Sally, which caused $7.3 billion in damages in 2020, and ends with a devastating 2005 hurricane that caused $170 billion in damage and killed at least 1,833 people. Keep reading to discover the 50 of the most expensive climate disasters in recent decades in the U.S.

KEEP GOING: Get Answers to 51 of the Most Frequently Asked Weather Questions

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