Bank Holiday Monday to sizzle in 27C

Bank Holiday Monday to sizzle in 27C

Britain will bask in balmy weather for Bank Holiday Monday - with temperatures expected to reach up to 27C.

Most of the very warm weather will be seen in the south of England, with Sunday temperatures hovering around 25C, rising again on Monday to 27C in some areas, hotter than Istanbul, according to the Standard.

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The north will also see pleasant weather, with Wales and Manchester enjoying temperatures in the early 20s on Sunday, reaching 24C on Monday.

Speaking to the Telegraph, Met Officer forecaster Aidan McGivern said: "This August bank holiday the weather may just redeem itself, particularly across England and Wales where we will have plenty of warm and dry weather.

The Met Office UK forecast for Sunday reads: "A bright start, with any mist or fog patches soon clearing. Becoming cloudy over Scotland with patchy light rain here. Otherwise, most places will be dry with variable cloud. The best of the sunshine across southern parts, feeling warm here."

The Monday forecast reads: "Cloud and rain across the northwest will spread slowly southeast-wards during the day, though much of southern, central and eastern parts will remain dry and very warm."

The weather forecast will be good news for thousands of revellers set to enjoy the Notting Hill Carnival.

And the rest of us can dust off the BBQ once again.

10 PHOTOS
Best-rated natural outdoor attractions in the UK
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Best-rated natural outdoor attractions in the UK
This spectacular rock formation was formed by a landslip and consists of high cliffs, hidden plateaus and rocky pinnacles. The walk is a 6.8km loop which offers amazing views the whole way. You can access the walk from either Staffin or Uig villages.
Catbells is a short, steep climb where you'll be greeted with fantastic views of the Lake District's beautiful landscape. Catbells is found on the shores of Derwentwater, just  three miles from Keswick. From the summit you can see Derwentwater, Bassenthwaite Lake, the Newlands Valley, Skiddaw, Keswick and Borrowdale.
Derwentwater is one of the main lakes in the Lake District National Park. Located a ten-minute walk away from Keswick, visitors to the lake can walk the eight miles around it or take a relaxing 50-minute boat cruise to soak up the scenery. 

Rhossili Bay stretches for three miles and this stunning beach is especially popular with surfers, paragliders and ramblers. The village of is steeped in history and the wreck of the Helvetia, which ran aground on Rhossili Bay in November 1887, can still be seen on the beach today.

Fancy a spot of bird watching? The Bempton Cliffs are the place to be! Over 250,000 birds flock to the cliffs every year, including puffins, kittiwake and gannets. Puffins are generally best seen between mid-April and mid-July while February to October is best for gannets. 
 

Found in the Yorkshire Dales, Malham Cove and Gordal are home to dramatic and picturesque scenery. The cove is curved in shape and has a vertical face of about 260 feet. Gordale is a gorge that cuts right into the limestone hillside, features beautiful waterfalls and was created over the course of the last 3 million years.

Snowdon is the highest mountain in Wales at 1,085m above sea level. It is also the highest point in the British Isles aside from the Scottish Highlands. Visitors can either choose to scale the mountain themselves or take advantage of the Snowdon Mountain Railway. Once at the top you can enjoy views of Snowdonia, Anglesey, Pembrokeshire and Ireland.

Glen Coe in the Scottish Highlands draws walkers and climbers from all over the world. The area is home to mountains, waterfalls and lochs. Want to see it all? You can enjoy a twelve-hour Highlands Day tour for just £45 on TripAdvisor where you'll have the chance to see all in the ins and outs of the highlands. 
Steall Waterfall can be found in Glen Nevis, in the Scottish Highlands. This spectacular waterfall cascades into a huge gorge from a height of around 91m. In winter the waterfall comes to a standstill when it freezes. When this happens some courageous climbers put their skills to the test and attempt to scale the incline. 
Mam Tor and Losehill in the Peak District are some of the area’s most famous hills. From Mam Tor you can follow the crest of the Great Ridge until its end at Losehill. During the walk you'll get spectacular panoramic views of the Peak District, stretching north over the Edale Valley to Kinder Scout and the Derwent Moors.
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