There's a good chance you'll need a brolly and be putting the lawn mower to good use in spring.
And that can only mean great news for Hunter farmers who have been battling drought since early 2018 and are keen to see their crops and pasture flourish.
There's a 50 per cent chance La Nina will develop during spring, according to the Bureau of Meteorology's research, and that means wetter than average conditions for much of the country.
If that happens, and Hunter farmers are praying it does, it could cement them on a path out of the drought that has gripped them in recent years.
This is the best weather outlook farmers have had in a long time, and they've got their fingers and toes crossed that it comes true. They've been stuck with a negative Indian Ocean Dipole (IOD) that refused to go away and that is the worst outcome for anybody who is desperate for rain.
So what's changed?
Recent cooling in the Indian Ocean has reduced the chance of a negative IOD developing during winter, and, cooling in the Pacific Ocean has furthered the chance that the early stages of La Nina are near.
That has lead the bureau to put out a La Nina watch, which is a stark contrast to a La Nino, which brings drier than average conditions.
"About half the international models we surveyed suggest this cooling will continue with La Nina forming in early spring," Bureau of Meteorology's Senior Hydrologist Dr Paul Feikema said.
"This means there is around a 50 per cent chance of La Nina forming in 2020. That's about double the normal likelihood."
More than 70 per cent of NSW remains drought affected, according to the Combined Drought Indicator. Meanwhile, 5.8 per cent is classified as being in intense drought.