Thursday 1st August Weather Watch

Good evening Western isles on this Thursday evening we are seeing a mostly fine dry end to the day. Plenty of sunshine but cloud has proven stubborn to shift for a lot of people. Today’s view from space highlights this.

Recent radar grab highlights the dry conditions.

The rest of this evening will stay fine and dry and settled. Some sunshine but cloud will prove stubborn to shift.

Friday across the Western isles will be fine dry and sunny. Stubborn to clear cloud once again. Light winds. Prolonged sunshine in places. It should stay dry but the odd shower cannot be ruled out.

Friday across the UK will be mostly firm dry and sunny. Feeling warm. A few showers for the North east. High pressure dominates.

Saturday across the Western isles should see more of the same. Fine dry and sunny weather and feeling warm. Light winds.

Saturday across the UK starts off dry but cloud increases and rain moves in from the West associated with an area of low pressure 1003mb

Sunday across the Western isles and cloud will increase into all parts. Winds will increase. Showers will push into all parts maybe not till the late evening. They will be heavy at times.

Sunday rain pushes in from the West it will be heavy and introducing stronger winds, warmer and drier for the east coast.

Long range and the weather is looking more unsettled with rain and stronger winds for the start of next week.

In UK weather news the Met office have a yellow weather warning for rain currently in places for parts of England. The full warning can be found via the Met Office website or app.

Because of recent rainfall in the area of Whaley Bridge the town is being evacuated due partial dam collapse. The environment agency has issued a danger to life warning.

The Manchester evening news is providing life updates.

In global weather news the Bermudan National Weather service captured this beautiful waterspout on Tuesday

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

Thank you for reading, the view from space comes from NASA worldview, radar from netweather, pressure charts, warnings and extremes from the Met Office

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