The British heat wave seems to be over in the next seven days – and the rain could return to Manchester.
From today (Monday) until Wednesday, the current met-office forecast is expected to shower no more than 5 percent.
But overnight on Wednesday and Thursday mornings, the probability of rain increases by up to 15 percent, with the possibility of heavy rains all Thursday.
Rainfall on Friday and Saturday is about 10 percent, with much more cloud coverage than in recent days.
Next Sunday and Monday, the rain probability hovers again over 15 percent – especially overnight.
But the first accurate forecast for rain comes next Tuesday (July 17) with the Met Office predicting a likelihood of more than 20 percent of heavy rain in Greater Manchester throughout the day, especially from early morning until noon.
A Met Office Amber Health Alert for Heatwave conditions will remain in Greater Manchester until Monday morning. An amber warning is the second highest on the scale, with a red warning signal for the next level before this current warning.
But it looks like today is the last of the very hot and sunny days, as changes will start on Monday.
The prospects of Met Office for Monday through Friday in Manchester are more cloudy – but still with some sunny slogans. Temperatures will also deteriorate from the record highs of 21 ° C to 24 ° C in recent weeks.
It will stay dry, although no rain is predicted for the foreseeable future – bad news for the crews dealing with the continuing moorland fires.
England saw its hottest day of the year so far, with a provisional temperature of 32.4C (90F) in Gosport, Hampshire, on Sunday, the Met Office said.
Monday seems to be the 16th consecutive day, with temperatures above 28 ° C (82 ° F). This makes the heat day the longest period that the United Kingdom has experienced since 2013, when 19 consecutive days exceeded 28 ° C.
But a cool frontline heading south from Scotland will see temperatures drop across much of England from Tuesday to mid-20, said Met meteorologist Becky Mitchell.
It is particularly cool on the east coast with temperatures between 20 and 20 years.
After one of the driest junes in history, there's a chance for a few showers across England this week, Ms. Mitchell said.
Water companies have been calling on people to use water sparingly to avoid a potential ban on hose lines as they pump billions of extra liters to meet strong demand.
United Utilities – which serves the northwest – said it needed urgent help and support to stop the entry into force of a ban.
Meanwhile, a hose ban is in its second week in Northern Ireland and another was introduced on Friday across Ireland.
Ms. Mitchell said, "The weather front, which stretches across parts of the Northwest, is slowly sinking south as the day (Sunday) continues.
"The temperatures will cool down a bit and we will see fresh conditions.
"It will still be very warm, less hot than recently, with the risk of showers across the country.
"A little bit of rain might be welcome for some people, especially in the south."
For much of England and Wales, last month was one of the five driest junes in history.
In some parts of south-east England and south of central England, according to preliminary data from Met Office, only 6% of expected precipitation was recorded.
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