In a previous article, Avoiding Migraines Resulting from Changes in Barometric Pressure, we used pressure-induced migraines as an example of why a clinician might choose to relocate from their client base, and therefore need a videoconferencing service to continue meeting with patients. As part of the example, we shared lists of US cities with the least and most barometric variation. Due to requests, we are posting in full the dataset we created.
(Disclaimer: I’m not a doctor, and am in no way qualified to give medical advice. I organized this data for myself and for the benefit of those who believe that living in a place with less barometric variation could be good for their health, so that they could see which cities have more or less barometric variation.)
Update: in March 2016 I published a Global List of Barometric Variation
U.S. Cities Proportion of Days, May 2007 to May 2013, with .20 or greater change in Barometric Pressure from the previous day