Temperatures are expected to reach 27°C, with sunnier sky making it feel more like summer.
WEATHERMAN FROM THE BBC Temperatures across the UK are expected to hit the upper twenties next week, according to Matt Taylor.
Warmer weather is expected next week, according to BBC weather presenter Matt Taylor, making circumstances feel “more like summer.” Temperatures are expected to rise significantly, with highs of roughly 27 degrees expected on Tuesday, according to the forecast. On BBC Breakfast, Mr. Taylor explained that the surge was due to a trapped area of high pressure, but that before the nicer skies arrived, Britons would have to endure some rain.
“We could see the return of some sunlight and even some warmth into next week,” Mr Taylor told BBC Breakfast.
“As we get into Autumn, it’s starting to feel a little more like summer.
“However, there will be some rain along the way, and for some, particularly in parts of western Scotland, that rain is much needed right now.
“I’m sure that will come as some good news to some of you.”
“So, what’s going on?” the weatherman continued.
“Well, during the weekend, the area of high pressure that has been trapped beneath all that cloud begins to move eastward.
“Temperatures widely into the mid, if not high, twenties across the country,” he continued, giving viewers a “sneak peek” of what to expect on Tuesday.
“They might even lift a little bit more for some as we head into Wednesday.”
“It’ll all happen in a few days, but you already know the story.
“For the most part, today is another gloomy day.
“However, the vast majority of people will remain dry, and there will be some gaps in the cloud.”
“Some of you will be able to glimpse the sun.
“Best of the early sunshine throughout portions of Cumbria, the Isle of Man, and also into southernmost areas of England this morning, well certainly at the moment.
“It’s not going to be an awful day here today; the southernmost areas of England are still seeing generally sunny intervals.
“As the day progresses, a little more sunshine breaks through regions of northwest England, south and west Scotland.”