Well, I live on the other side of that same ocean, about 10 km from the beach. I can tell you that the majority of our weather comes from the southeast, off the Atlantic Ocean.
At times, if the winds shift, our weather will come from the southwest, from the the direction of the Gulf of Mexico, but these clouds must first travel 100 km or more, across the Everglades, to get to my area.
On a typical day, it rains here in the early morning hours, before sunrise, then bands of clouds can drift over a provide very interesting if short rain showers. It does not even have to be generally cloudy.
It can rain on a very sunny day. If there is a cloud in any sky, there is a chance of rain, however, brief. So, this explains the high humidity much of the year, as well as the lush and beautiful tropical foliage.
"Sunshowers" are a common occurrence here. The other odd thing I notice is that it can rain on one side of a road, and not on the other, or on one block, and not another. While driving, it is common to encounter these 'ocean squalls' regularly. They are small and localized.
I understand the reason is that individual clouds coming in off the Atlantic may contain so much water, that it takes only the smallest stimulus to entice them to drop their suspended water as rain. Fortunately, living in a tropical zone, snow is not on offer...
Usually it is the temperature gradient when the clouds cross from the ocean to being over land that will cause the rain to fall. We have no mountains or even hills to interrupt the passage of the clouds, such as exist across northern Spain.
This is the same, but opposite of the patterns in northern Spain. Primarily, it is the temperature that makes the results more interesting. When I want to see snow, I either turn the TV on, or go visit someone up north during the winter.
Each January, I fly up to upstate New York State, just on the US side of Lake Erie, opposite Toronto, Canada, to fetch my mother to bring her down to Florida for part of the winter. After a couple of months here, I return with her, usually in March, before my "Camino-time" approaches. Each brief 3-5 day stay "up there" more than satisfies my desire to encounter snow...brrrr...
Hope this helps the dialog.