Weather Experts: “it will be hot in June, July and August”

Weather Experts: “it will be hot in June, July and August”

Well who would have thought it? “Expert” weather forecasters are now confidently predicting that the UK will experience ‘heat surges’ in June and July, that could continue into August!

An African plume could spark a sweltering 35C UK heatwave – but you’ll have to wait: because forecasters don’t expect it til July. Weather forecasters have spoken out over the weather as the temperatures continue to languish in the teens.

Recent days have seen grey skies develop across swathes of the country, with heavy rainfall, hail and even thunder and lightning in areas. But meteorologists are promising things will improve as we head deeper into summer.

An African plume is expected to bring huge heatwave with scorching 35C temperatures. African plumes are set to drag temperatures into the 30s later this summer according to forecasters.

James Madden, from ExactaWeather, said: “We could still see maximum temperatures reaching in the mid to high 20s quite widely at the peak of this.” Mr Madden says “confidence has only increased” over heatwaves, adding: “A number of African plumes are also likely from later in August and into September, and very early indications and some strong indicators are for a warm to hot September this year.

“The peak of these heat surges in June and July could see maximum temperatures ranging in the low to mid 30s, and the late summer/August heatwave could sign off summer 2023 with temperatures ranging a notch or two higher than this.”

“UK set for 35C heatwave thanks to African plume as exact date predicted” – Birmingham Mail, 12th May 2023

Talk about stating the bleeding obvious!

These same ‘expert’ forecasters that can amazingly predict ‘heatwaves’ during the summer, are also the same ones that are unable to accurately predict next week’s weather.

Don’t forget these same ‘experts’ are also the ones that ‘warn’ us that it gets cold and it might snow during the winter.

As is typical of these Reach Plc clickbait articles with their ‘exact date’ headlines, what is written rarely reflects what the ‘experts’ have actually said though. (And there is never any ‘exact date’ mentioned either)

The peak of these heat surges in June and July could see maximum temperatures ranging in the low to mid 30s” becomes “UK set for 35C heatwave“.

Still a lot of “could” used, and you’ll see this a lot in mainstream news articles, along with “maybe” and “probably”.

But anyway, the point of this article is to ram home “the message“, which is of course that hot summers are entirely down to ‘climate change’ and that it never normally gets hot during the summer.

Younger readers might be surprised to learn that through my near 50 years of existence on this planet, it nearly always gets “very hot” during the summer.

The reports come after it was confirmed 2022 was the warmest in 139 years, which is what the Met Office uses as its official record. It was also the warmest on record in the 364-year Central England temperature series from 1659, the world’s longest instrumental record of temperature.

At the time, Dr Mark McCarthy, the head of the Met Office’s National Climate Information Centre, said: “2022 is going to be the warmest year on record for the UK. While many will remember the summer’s extreme heat, what has been noteworthy this year has been the relatively consistent heat through the year, with every month except December being warmer than average.

“The warm year is in line with the genuine impacts we expect as a result of human-induced climate change. Although it doesn’t mean every year will be the warmest on record, climate change continues to increase the chances of increasingly warm years over the coming decades.”

Every month except December being warmer than average” – and you’ll probably have noticed or observed yourself since then, that this year (2023) has been particularly chilly so far. Only in the last few weeks or so, has it felt anywhere near “warm” while out in the sunshine, yet when the clouds come over or you move into the shade, you notice a considerable difference in temperature.

I’m no ‘expert’ weather forecaster, but my prediction this year is that we’ll have a relatively ‘mild’ and wet summer, with some occasional breaks of sunny periods where it might get ‘hot’, but I don’t think we’ll see many records broken.

So my advice is to make the most of whatever ‘warm weather’ we get, instead of ‘living in fear of it’ which is the aim of this social engineering media propaganda.