"Climate encompasses the statistics of temperature, humidity, atmospheric pressure, wind, rainfall, atmospheric particle count and other meteorological elemental measurements in a given region over long periods. Climate can be contrasted to weather, which is the present condition of these elements and their variations over shorter periods."
Now it's vacation time, and some of us temporarily change climate zones. When you come from Germany and leave the airplane in a subtropical region, you indeed experience "climate" and not only weather. And you will do so as long as you stay. Your senses know that there won't be any German weather as long as you stay. Everything, atmospheric pressure, the light, the sky, humidity will tell you that this is a different climate - independent of the current weather, if rain or shine.
This is just one example. When you lay down on your back and look at the sky, it's not only weather you see. You indeed can see and feel humidity, atmosphere, light, clouds, and "space" - which is, according to wikipedia, the present condition of weather, but it is not "weather" you see.
In English there is the expression of "climate envelope". We live inside an envelope, which is something different from weather. Seen from this perspective, climate indeed is more than statistics only; it is something which is alive, almost visible, something you can feel or sense.
I know, this is a real non-natural-science question, and I risk my reputation in asking this, but here it is: Can we feel climate? Can we add examples of "senses of climate" to the "statistics of weather"? Does it make sense to say that the separation of climate from experience is nothing but another attempt to solve a problem (here: climate change) exclusively via technology and (social) engineering?