This is how hot every week of the summer will be in UK as July ends with a heatwave.
The brief hot weather blast, from the continent, will sweep into England and bring 32C-like temperatures.
The mercury will hit as high as 28C in Birmingham and London on Sunday.
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But forecasters and meteorologists expect the mercury to feel even warmer – at around 32C.
Ahead of the summer months, the Met Office has released its medium to long range forecast.
The forecast takes into account the weeks beginning Monday July 19, Monday July 26, Monday August 2 and Monday August 9.
There is even a preview of the weather until mid-August, with August 12 the last date the Met Office is issuing a prediction for.
Week commencing July 19
Monday July 19 will see the last of the UK heatwave – which should begin on Friday.
The Met Office is forecasting mercury levels higher than 26C each day until next Wednesday currently.
But the forecasters warn: “Into Monday cloud returns, temperatures come down slightly, and the odd heavy shower is possible.”
Week commencing July 26
This period will continue to be influenced by an area of high pressure slowly moving across the UK, the Met Office say.
It’s expected to be widely dry with plenty of sunshine developing on Monday.
But it will be cloudy with perhaps some drizzle at times across the Northern Isles and some eastern coasts.
Week commencing August 2
Following this, it’s likely that we’ll see a good deal of dry weather with plenty of sunshine, at least at first.”
But there’s an increasing risk of heavy showers and thunderstorms developing.
Temperatures will continue to be very warm at first, and perhaps locally hot in central and southern areas, before probably becoming somewhat cooler and fresher.
This will mark a change to a more unsettled spell towards the end of July.
Week commencing August 9
Showers – heavy and thundery – are expected, but warmer and drier-than-average conditions look likely to return for much of the UK>
By mid-August confidence becomes rather low, but with changeable conditions most likely. Above-average temperatures continue to be signalled for much of the period.