Good afternoon Western Isles are welcome to your latest Weather Watch blog.
On this Monday afternoon, we are seeing showery conditions across the Western Isles some of these are heavy in places we are seeing brisk winds and a mixture of sunshine and cloud with some decent dry interludes in between the showers.
The rest of today will continue to see a mixture of sunshine and showers these will become more scattered and We will see increasing amounts of sunshine. Cloud will also increase and we will see a largely dry end to the day.
Tuesday across the Western Isles and we are going to see a day of fine dry and bright conditions to start however cloud will increase and we will see scattered showers as we go into the afternoon and evening and it will be breezy once again.
Tuesday across the UK and high-pressure sitting to the south so will be largely fine and dry for the south-east elsewhere it’s going to be a day of sunshine and showers with a weak range of high-pressure.
Wednesday across the Western Isles And the next area of low pressure it’s going to pushing bring wind rain and unsettled conditions to all part of the Western Isles.
Wednesday across the UK and it will be wet and windy for the north and west drier and brighter with scattered showers for the south-east. Next area of low pressure waits in the wings 989 mbar which will bring more unsettled conditions.
Thursday across the Western Isles and once again we are going to see another unsettled day with further wet and windy conditions pushing across the Western Isles.
Thursday across the UK and the winds are going to increase for most the best of the fine dry and bright weather will be across the south we going to see wet and windy conditions for the north and west with the area of low pressure sitting close by.
Looking ahead long range and it looks a little more settled for the weekend with the dryer and bright conditions however my wind and rain is expected as we move into the next week.
And finally, here are the weather extremes across the UK on Sunday
Thank you for reading. Radar comes from netweather. Pressure charts and extremes from the Met Office.