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With temperatures as high as 32 degrees Celsius, Britain could bake in the hottest June ever.

According to the Met Office, summer could finally arrive next week, with temperatures reaching over 30 degrees Celsius for some Brits.

According to the Daily Mirror, a mass of hot air is moving northwards from Spain, bringing Mediterranean-like weather with it.

In the south, it’s starting to warm up, but in the north, heavy rain and high winds from Storm Alex’s remnants are still causing havoc.

“Will it be warmer next week?” says the narrator. “The short answer is yes, in many places,” said Aidan McGivern, a weather forecaster.

“Will it be a scorcher, a headline-grabbing heat wave?” The less exciting response is that it is simply too soon to say.

Summer has taken a long time to arrive, but it may finally be on its way.

“Heat is building across Spain, and that heat is pushing into France, which is not far away by the middle of next week.” In fact, the northern part of that begins to influence the UK, and by the middle of next week, all areas will have begun to warm.”

Angry weather watchers took to Twitter to vent their frustrations, with one user asking, “Any sign of some prolonged decent weather in NW England?” It’s been a complete disaster this spring.”

“Winter-like conditions in Cumbernauld today,” someone in Scotland simply wrote on Saturday (June 11).

Late next week, temperatures in parts of the United Kingdom could reach 30 degrees Celsius (stock photo).

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“At the moment, the model wants to take us up to the mid-20s by the middle of the week and then potentially into the low 30s for Friday, which would be the warmest conditions we have seen over the course of this year so far,” Met Office meteorologist Jonathan Vautrey confirmed his colleague’s predictions, adding, “At the moment, the model wants to take us up to the mid-20s by the middle of the week and then possibly into the low 30s for Friday, which would be the warmest conditions

The highest temperature ever recorded in the UK by the Met Office was 27.5 degrees Celsius on May 17 at Heathrow Airport in London.

Because the high-pressure system does not extend across the entire country, temperatures will remain “cooler” in northern areas, but they “will probably still see a gradual increase in temperatures,” according to Vautrey. England and the South East will experience the “hottest of the weather.”

Micheal Kurt

I earned a bachelor's degree in exercise and sport science from Oregon State University. He is an avid sports lover who enjoys tennis, football, and a variety of other activities. He is from Tucson, Arizona, and is a huge Cardinals supporter.

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