Good Afternoon Western isles and welcome to your latest Weather Watch.
On this Saturday afternoon we are seeing a beautiful day with plenty of sunshine and blue skies. Feeling warm with variable amounts of cloud. A few showers bubbling to the South of the Western isles as I type.
The rest of the evening will be mostly fine and dry. Cloud will increase best of the sunshine across Lewis and Harris. A few showers are possible as the evening goes on. Winds will stay light and it will feels warm.
Today’s view from space highlights the beautiful blue skies and sunshine across the Western isles.
Sunday across the Western isles will see a lot more cloud. A few showers are possible and these could be heavy and possibly thundery at times. Some sunny spells. Some of the showers could merge into longer spells of rain. Brisk winds.
Sunday across the UK will see heavy and at times thundery showers. Brisk winds and feeling warmer in the South and East.
Monday will see a day of sunshine and showers across the Western isles. Some of these will be heavy at times. In between some decent and prolonged sunshine. Light winds and feeling warm again.
Monday across the UK and low pressure dominates the weather. Feeling warm with showers again thundery at times.
Tuesday across the Western isles is going to see a wet day with light winds. Cloud dominating. Rain will be heavy at times and slow moving. Still feeling warm.
Tuesday low pressure still dominating further showers. Again heavy and thundery at times. Breezy days and feeling a little cooler then of late.
The end of next week will be more settled but turning cooler then we have seen of late.
The Met Office have issued a yellow weather warning for thunderstorms for Sunday. The full warning can be found via the Met Office website or app for the latest information and updates.
There is still a risk of at the Whaley Bridge dam with further heavy rainfall possible in the next couple of days.
And finally here are the weather extremes for Friday for the Western isles for 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.