Ignoring the orbital problems, Moons don't affect climate all that much. With no axial tilt (so no seasons), the Moons would frequently eclipse the sun, but that would only have a small effect on total solar insolation, maybe 1%-2%. At 85 million miles vs 93 million, that would be a 20% increase in solar energy, which is a lot. That close to a sun like star, your planet would be in danger of being too not, moons or no moons. You'd want some cooling elements. Reflective plants with perhaps some white colored leaves for shading in peak temperatures, or perhaps, massive forestation (lower gravity you could have very tall trees) and low CO2. You could also play with where your continents are, how much volcanic particulates there are in the atmosphere to reflect sunlight away. There are lots of planetary factors to control temperatures. The Moon's effect would be minimal.
Your planet would have large tides however, especially when the Moons lined up either same side or opposite sides of the planet. At peak, you're looking at tides about 10-15 times higher than on Earth. Oceans rising and falling some 40 feet vertical twice a day.
Plate tectonics is another problem. Your planet is a little small for that. As to your question, the effect the Moon have on weather is more subtle. You'd first need to determine other more direct factors, like how much land, how much surface water, planet's albedo, placement of the continents, atmospheric content, ocean currents and prevailing winds on the planet. The lunar effect on weather is secondary to all of those, even with large moons.