Tuesday 23rd July Weather Watch

Good evening Western isles on this Tuesday evening we are seeing an overcast evening with a few light showers and some drizzle. Most places are dry. It’s been mild day with temps reaching 20C winds are easing but have gusted 40 mph.

The rest of this evening should be fine and dry. Plenty of cloud with some sunny spells.

There is a risk of thunderstorms into Wednesday morning. We are not in the Met Office warning for thunderstorms but despite that there is still a chance of thunderstorm after midnight.

Today’s view from space once again highlights the overcast conditions across the Western isles.

The Met Office has issued a yellow weather warning for thunderstorms for most of the UK for tonight into tomorrow. The full warning and latest updates can be found via the Met Office website or app.

Wednesday across the Western isles will see showers during the early hours and into the morning these will be heavy and possibly thundery. A drier and sunnier afternoon and evening with the odd scattered shower feeling mild again.

Wednesday across the UK will feel very warm and hot. Plenty of sunshine and breezy. More cloud for the West with some rain here.

Thursday across the Western isles we are expecting to see a cloud dominating day. Some sunny spells. Brisk winds and showers which will be heavy and possibly thundery at times.

Thursday for the UK will see extremely warm and hot conditions for the South East with temps into the High 30s. Low pressure to the West and high to the east dragging very hot weather up from the South.

Friday will see another mild day. We are going to see strong winds gusting 30/40 mph possibly reaching 45 mph across the Uists and Barra. Mostly dry but the odd shower cannot be ruled out.

Friday for the UK low pressure 998 mb takes control of our weather. Cooler and fresher weather with thundery conditions.

Long range and conditions look more settled and staying mild for the weekend after a windy Friday.

And finally here are the weather extremes for Monday across the UK.

The view from space comes from NASA worldview. Radar from netweather. Pressure charts, warnings and extremes from the Met Office.

Thank you for reading.

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