Weather in the UK-The Met Office stated that the UK will face a 14-hour storm before the weekend washout, but the heat wave can save the summer
The Met Office warned that later this week, the UK will be hit by a 14-hour storm before the weekend washout.
A wall Rain is expected to blow from the Atlantic, Forecasters warned of possible floods and lightning.
A yellow weather On Friday, warnings were issued in parts of central and northern England and most of Ireland.
The alarm is issued from 10 am to midnight on Friday, which may cause confusion for passengers.
According to the Met Office, “spraying and sudden flooding may cause difficult driving conditions”, and homes and businesses may be “rapidly flooded”.
Yesterday, a heavy rain hit parts of the UK, with 120 mm (4.7 inches) of rain in the Isle of Wight alone— Average three times In August it is 50 mm (1.9 inches).
There are more downpours today, and in some areas, it is expected to drop by 20 mm within an hour.
But the heat wave will cause the temperature to soar in the second half of August. The sun starts next week at the earliest.
Today the temperature in some areas remains warm and the sun allows beach visitors to reach the coast.
Aidan McGivern, a meteorologist at the Bureau of Meteorology, said that the weekend looked a little gloomy and expected “heavy rain” and “risk of strong winds.”
The temperature on Saturday and Sunday will also be difficult to climb to 19C or above 20C.
But thankfully, Britons can enjoy another heat wave for most of the rest of the month.
The Bureau of Meteorology stated that the weather will become more stable, bringing drier and sunny weather.
Experts say the temperature will “tend to be close to, possibly even higher than average.”
The weather chart shows that the highest temperature at Sea Southend on August 11 was 25 degrees Celsius, and the highest temperature in London on August 15 was 26 degrees Celsius.
Weather forecaster Brian Gates said: “Computer models show that throughout the period, the temperature is more likely to be above average than below average.
“There may be some very warm periods, especially in the south.”