A disturbance originating from a hurricane in the Atlantic has the potential to disrupt the upcoming four-day heatwave anticipated in the United Kingdom.
The North Atlantic could witness a significant clash by early September, potentially involving the remnants of a hurricane that might lead to disruptions in the UK’s weather patterns.
As reported by Express, a weather expert has offered insights into the likelihood of sustained mid-20°C temperatures by September 1.
This occurrence is tied to the onset of peak hurricane season, characterized by the possibility of tropical extremes, which could trigger intense winds and heavy rainfall across the nation.
Notably, the Atlantic hurricane season’s zenith occurs around September 10, with heightened activity taking place between mid-August and mid-October, according to the National Hurricane Center situated in Florida.
It’s important to note that hurricanes do not make direct landfall in the UK, mainly due to the requirement of significantly higher sea temperatures than those surrounding the nation, a clarification provided by the Met Office.
Graham Madge, spokesperson for the Met Office, informed Express that the outlook for September remains uncertain. The unpredictability is attributed in part to the heightened hurricane season, which introduces complexities in foreseeing weather patterns that might impact the UK.
Currently, signals point towards a typical blend of conditions in September. The northwest could experience more unsettled weather, while drier conditions are anticipated in the southern and eastern regions, although noteworthy local variations are plausible.