Statistical distributions of these cloud and aerosol properties were determined as a function of multiple environmental conditions, including the location of the measurements relative to the oceanic polar front (PF), the sea surface temperature (SST), the chlorophyll concentration, whether or not precipitation was occurring, aerosol source of origin as determined by back trajectory modeling from the Hybrid Single Particle Lagrangian Integrated Trajectory Model, and wind speed and direction. Notable differences of the distributions were determined as a function of SST and precipitation occurrence. For example, the CBH and BLH were less for lower SSTs in a statistically significant manner, which is consistent with reports from satellite products in previous studies, while the CTH has a greater probability to be both higher than 7 km and lower than 2km for SST > 4℃. Precipitating clouds overall have higher CTH, lower CBH, and greater LWP. The LWP is a stronger function of SST in precipitating clouds than in non-precipitating clouds for SST > 4℃. Different from previous studies that found CTH increases as SST decreases, here CTH only decreased as SST decreased when SSTs were between 3~10℃ in precipitating clouds. The BLH was positively correlated with SST for SSTs between 3~10℃, but there was more variability for higher SSTs in precipitating clouds. Aerosol properties exhibited only weak correlations with SST and precipitation occurrence, with higher aerosol concentrations over warmer water and larger CCN concentrations (>500/cm3) in the vicinity of non-precipitating clouds. The significance of these findings for understanding processes occurring in Southern Ocean clouds and for improving parameterizations of cloud and aerosol properties in models will be discussed.