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Britain is braced for final summer blast of summer as temperatures are set to rocket, after the Met Office apologised to Britons who complained of being soaked when they thought it would be dry.
Temperatures could rocket to 81F (27C) in the south of England next week, according to the Met Office, following a period of below-par weather for this time of the year.
Experts - Temperatures - Average - September
Experts say temperatures could remain above average throughout September and possibly beyond.
The south of Britain will see the drier and sunny weather from next week, while northern England and Scotland will be generally cooler and wetter.
Temperatures - South - Mid - Weekend - Parts
Temperatures in the south will hit the mid 20Cs by the weekend, while some parts of the country could even hit 30C.
Higher pressure coming from the continent, combining with the lower pressures from the Atlantic could lead to an east-west split, whereby there is a fair bit of cloud in the west while the east remains sunny
Exacta - Weather - James - Madden - Pressure
Exacta Weather's James Madden said: 'High pressure is going to rebuild across the country this week and this will start leading to a gradual transition to warmer temperatures.
'We expect this set up to bring more in the way of sunshine and by the weekend we could be pushing the 30C (86F) mark in parts of Britain.'
Government - Outlook - Britain - Months
And the latest government long-range outlook suggests that Britain is likely to stay warmer than normal over the next three months.
A Met Office spokesman said: 'Sea surface temperatures across much of the northern North Atlantic Ocean remain below average.
Pattern - Chances - Pressure - Northern - Europe
'This pattern moderately increases the chances of high pressure over Northern Europe during September.
'In early autumn, high pressure is often associated with above-average temperatures.
'Meanwhile - Sea - Surface - Temperatures - UK
'Meanwhile, sea surface temperatures close to the UK continue to be well above average following the hot summer.
'This also increases the chances of above-average UK temperatures, mainly in...
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