Home Business News Met Office warns to prepare for all conditions as snow is set to hit within days

Met Office warns to prepare for all conditions as snow is set to hit within days

by LLB Reporter
29th Sep 21 11:15 am

The Met Office has said that temperatures are going to plummet which could bring snow within days.

Temperatures have already fallen below 10C this week and the UK should “expect very changeable weather.”

Snow has already hit Scotland and flurries are going to continue as the freezing breeze hits the country.

Met Office meteorologist Aidan McGivern told people to prepare for all conditions throughout this week.

He said, “With Atlantic weather now in charge, we can expect very changeable weather through the week.

“There’ll be wind and rain, but also showery and sunnier periods at times.”

There will be three snow moons from 29 October which will make the weather “bitterly cold and very frosty,” ITV weatherman reported this morning.

Dave the weatherman for ITV’s This Morning said, “October is going to be very wet, except for the middle section around the 18th, half-term time, five days or so of dry, fine weather. Not so warm, and cold nights, but pleasant.”

He added, “But, and this is the massive but, on the 29th north of Lincolnshire, you will mostly likely get snow.”

Met Office forecast from Sunday to October 12 reads, “Low pressure is expected to lie close to the UK early in this period, bringing showers or longer spells of rain, heavy at times, to many areas.

“Strong winds are also likely, particularly along coasts. As this area of low pressure moves away another is likely to move to the north of the UK.

“This will bring further showers or longer spells of rain to the north and northwest, along with the potential for strong winds.

“Drier and more settled conditions are expected across the south and east as high pressure builds, however there is still the possibility of some showers and bands of rain here.

“Temperatures are likely to start out slightly below average, before returning to near average later in the period.”

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