Election 2016: Voters to see above-average warmth from Florida to Illinois on next Super Tuesday

As the presidential race continues, the next round of primary elections will take place on Tuesday, March 15.

Voters in Florida, Illinois, Missouri, North Carolina and Ohio will take to the polls with dry, warm conditions.

Voters in each state see an impact to voter turnout with the certain weather conditions.

Temperatures will rise up to 15 degrees Fahrenheit above average in Illinois and Ohio next Tuesday.

"It'll likely be the warmest day of the week," AccuWeather Meteorologist Chyna Glenn said.

A stray morning shower could occur across Illinois before moving into Ohio by the afternoon, Glenn said.

Ohioans take to the polls en masse when conditions are "comfortable and dry," AccuWeather Business Intelligence Manager and Meteorologist Tim Loftus said.

Though a stray shower may pass through the state in the afternoon, voters are mostly deterred when rain persists throughout the day.

Voters in Illinois are not strongly impacted by adverse weather, like rain, Loftus said. "Voters tend to have a higher turnout when conditions are relatively cooler, especially in the northeast region of the state."

Temperatures will climb into 80s in Florida, roughly 5 degrees above average. Dry conditions will make for easy travel to polling places in both Florida and North Carolina.

According to Loftus, high temperatures and sunny skies boost voter turnout across the Sunshine State.

"Warm and sunny conditions favor a high turnout especially for young Floridian voters (ages 18 to 24)," he said.

Though Tuesday will bring above-average warmth, conditions won't hinder voting in North Carolina. Loftus said when temperatures reach past the 85-degree mark, voters are more likely to stay home. Humidity also deters voters.

The dry and warm weather will aid voter turnout in Missouri next week. Skies will stay dry and temperatures will hover between 5 and 10 degrees above average.

"Though, voters in Missouri tend to have an increase in turnout when conditions are dry unless it is cold and windy," Loftus said.