After a rather disappointing summer, Brits will get the chance to enjoy a final mini heatwave in September.
The summer will end in three days, and sun-deprived Londoners will be unable to withstand the heat.
According to the Met Office forecasts, the next three days are expected to be dry with bright sunshine and mercury will reach 23C.
The capital will reach 22C today, with temperatures rising to 23C tomorrow and Saturday.
But the mini-heatwave is short-lived as rain is predicted to hit at the weekend.
Although mercury will remain high at 22C, the miserable conditions won’t be the same.
According to the Met Office, most people in the southeast and Wales will enjoy the glorious sunshine.
However, heavy rains and strong winds will continue to batter parts of the UK’s northwest England, Northern Ireland, and Central Scotland this weekend.
Met Office meteorologist Alex Deakin told The Sun: “Plenty more sunshine across much of the country today.
“Much of southern Scotland and certainly most of England and Wales will have another fine day of September sunshine.
“Temperatures are responding to that sunshine, heading up into the low twenties – 22C, maybe 23C across parts of the southeast.”
Last week Brits suffered days of severe storms and flood warnings were put in place for England when torrential downpours lashed millions in England.
It comes after August saw “extreme” weather, with two named storms, a heatwave, and the hottest August day recorded over the past 17 years.
According to the meteorological calendar, summer ends on August 31. However, Brits have been able to enjoy a second wind thanks to recent sunny spells that extended into September.
Brits called the UK’s Summer one of its worst, despite the fact that it wasn’t the wettest nor coldest.
The UK’s summer was described as a complete “washout” and letdown due to its lack of high temperatures and consistent warm weather, along with the rain and thunderstorms that frequently broke up the sunlight.
With the new Covid travel restrictions, however, there have been times when British temperatures were comparable to European holiday hotspots.
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