Welcome to our Wednesday’s Weather Watch taking a look at the weather for the Western Isles and the UK in detail for the next 3 days.
On this Wednesday evening, we are seeing rain and squally showers moving across the Western Isles. A mixture of clear skies and cloud with winds gusting 40 to 50 mph. Today’s high of 10.3C
Lastest radar view from Netweather.tv
We are now going to take a look at the next few days weather for the Western Isles. All the images shown below come from the Met office and can be found by following this link https://www.metoffice.gov.uk/weather/maps-and-charts/surface-pressure
Thursday – Overcast with rain and squally showers overnight. Into Thursday morning and afternoon further squally showers heavy at times. Possibly wintry in between some sunny spells. Winds strong overnight gusting 50 mph easing under 40 mph before increasing again tomorrow evening gusting 50 mph. Rain becoming heavy into the evening. Winds will be from the North shifting West later. Temps of 4C to 8C but feeling colder in the wind chill.
Friday – A deep area of low pressure and tight isobars will move down the UK on Friday. We are going to see rain and showers for the Western Isles with plenty of cloud. Winds gusting 40 to 50 mph. Into the evening winds gusting 60 to 70 mph. Possibly 80 mph in some exposed coastal locations. Winds will be from the North and North West. Temps of 1C to 9C feeling very cold in the wind chill. Still some uncertainty on exact details.
Saturday – high pressure to the West and low to the East. Cold air will feed down from the North across the Western isles with frequent wintry sleet and snow showers. Turning to rain later. Some temporary accumulations are possible. Plenty of cloud. Some sunny spells. Winds will be from the North gusting 50 mph easing under 20 mph by the end of the day. Temps of -1C to 6C
Please do NOT use Western Isles Weather for the protection of life and property please follow local and national government issued warnings and advice. Please have more than one source for weather information in extreme weather, Such as the Met office and follow any advice and instructions from emergency responders.