NEXT WEEK, a scorching African air plume is expected to SIZZLE the UK, with temperatures reaching 29°C.

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NEXT WEEK, a scorching African air plume is expected to SIZZLE the UK, with temperatures reaching 29°C.

THE UK will experience a blistering heatwave, with temperatures reaching 29°C, as “hot North African air” sweeps across the country.

According to the most recent Netweather maps, maximum temperatures in London will reach 29°C (84°F) by Monday afternoon. According to BBC Weather, there are some “increasingly strong signals for a persistent high-pressure system to linger in Scandinavia” before the end of the month, with some “increasingly strong signals for a persistent high-pressure system to linger in Scandinavia” before the end of the month. The high pressure system that is currently affecting the UK will gradually migrate into Scandinavia next week, but this will first result in “sunnier and drier days” since the high pressure is “close enough to maintain its grip on the UK weather pattern.”

Low pressure will be pushed away from the UK and closer to Iceland, though it will remain a long way from the country’s northwest.

“By late July, there are some increasingly strong hints for a protracted high-pressure system to linger across Scandinavia,” according to the BBC Weather forecast for July 19-25.

“This week’s high pressure will gradually transfer into Scandinavia next week.

“At first, we should see some sunnier and drier days since high pressure is close enough to keep its grip on the UK weather pattern.

“At this moment, low pressure will be pushed closer to Iceland and will remain well to the northwest.”

However, as the high pressure system moves further away from the northern beaches, low-pressure systems are more likely to replace it, bringing with them fresher and wetter conditions.

This shift away from the UK “will take the better part of this week,” according to BBC Weather, because high-pressure systems can take a long time to “move about,” especially during the summer months.

Early in the week, a low-pressure system could try to sneak in from the southwest, but an opposing high-pressure front should keep it at bay until the middle of the week.

The exact location of the high-pressure front this week is still unknown, but if it rises near Germany, a southerly wind might develop across France and flow into the UK.

However, according to BBC Weather, this will also “tap into some hot North African air,” raising the chances of the UK basking in a blistering heatwave later that week.

“Computer models are,” the forecaster remarked. Brinkwire Summary News

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