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Summer Sun

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Summer Sun last won the day on July 29 2019

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  1. Liverpool are now 13 points clear with 2 games in hand after City failed to beat Palace this afternoon.
  2. Ben Godfrey sent off following a VAR review whist Wolves are winning 3-2!
  3. VAR monitor getting used for the first time in the PL for a possible red car for a Norwich player
  4. The games are certainly catching up with Wolves now
  5. Thursday 23 Jan - Saturday 1 Feb Into the weekend it is expected to be largely dry and settled with bright spells and light winds, although staying cloudy for most. This will continue for the south further into the following week, whilst the north could be wetter and windier at times. Later on in this period, some rain may briefly spread further southeast across the UK, although the most unsettled weather is likely to remain in the north and northwest, where some hill snow is possible. Further southeast drier spells will be accompanied by the best of any brightness, along with the greatest risk of fog and frost. Temperatures will generally be near average, although a little below at times in the north. Saturday 1 Feb - Saturday 15 Feb Through the first half of February, we are likely to see a north/south split continuing; with the north being more unsettled than the south. The heaviest of the rainfall and strongest winds are likely to be seen across the northwest. The south is more likely to see drier, brighter conditions with light winds. There is potentially a greater risk of frost and fog patches developing towards the south. During colder, showery interludes, any snow will most likely be over higher ground in the north, but it could fall to lower levels at times. Temperatures will remain close to or above average through the period, though will likely fluctuate as frontal systems pass through, especially in the north. https://www.metoffice.gov.uk/
  6. BBC monthly outlook Summary Milder than average with some long dry spells _________________________________ Saturday 18 January – Sunday 26 January Clear, cold weekend followed by a dull, dry week After a fairly stormy and unsettled week, this weekend we will see a strong high pressure system build over the UK from the southwest. This will push stronger winds and rain into extreme northern Scotland and the Northern Isles, leaving the rest of the country dry and fine. However, clearer skies and calmer winds will make for some chilly nights, with temperatures widely dropping below zero overnight. Frost is likely for many and there may be pockets of freezing fog in places. Next week, high pressure is likely to cling on and prevent any rain from falling anywhere away from northern Scotland but there will be a change nonetheless. A very weak weather front is expected to slowly slide southwards from Scotland on Monday. This will bring milder air into Scotland but also thick low cloud across the UK by Monday night. This will lead to milder nights for the working week. However, it will also tend to be rather dull and dreary during the day with overcast skies. Any glimpses of sunshine will likely be at a premium for most. This pattern will stay in place into the following weekend, with weak fronts bringing light rain or drizzle into northern Scotland while the rest of the country is grey but dry. It is likely there will be a gradual pattern shift on Saturday 25th and Sunday 26th with high pressure declining slightly. This will allow rain to reach ever further south, although it will probably be quite dry in the southwest. Monday 27 January – Sunday 2 February Gradually more unsettled and less mild The end of January and first few days of February will continue the gradual pattern shift that started the previous weekend. High pressure is likely to slink away to the southwest while low pressure become stronger and more widespread in Scandinavia. This will see temperatures overall become less mild (but still a touch above average) throughout the UK while things turn windier and a bit wetter. Most of the rain is expected to stay in northern counties, mainly Scotland but occasionally fronts will reach all areas. Winds will bring in cooler air and brisk winter winds along the east coast may feel quite biting. There may be a few very windy days for Scotland and perhaps Northern Ireland, with fronts likely to spend a good deal of time draped across the northern coast. With near normal temperatures there is a risk of lowland snow for far northern Scotland but it is not expected to impact the Central Belt. Further south, wintry weather is not expected although there may be one or two chilly and frosty nights. These will tend to be associated with clear skies and therefore, dry weather. The main uncertainty with the forecast is that the UK is on a knife edge between two different weather patterns and minor shifts in the expected location of the high pressure system could make for a rather different looking forecast. There is a roughly 35% risk that it could look a bit drier and calmer, with mild air maintaining its presence over the country. There are not any strong signals for prolonged cold outbreaks though, so lowland snow for most of the UK is unlikely. Monday 3 February – Sunday 16 February Overall mild and dry; occasional rain in places The first half of February looks like it will tend to be on the milder side of average with high pressure likely to linger nearby or overhead. This will mean a continuation of the calm, dry weather for the southern half of the country as weak fronts are pushed off to the north. However, there will be some rainy spells at times as fronts make it into the UK and it is likely there will be a few chillier days and nights despite the overall mild trend. High pressure is expected to amplify in early February as the low pressure over Scandinavia from late-January weakens. This will bring in some mild, tropical air from the southwest and push weather fronts off to the north. It is likely that the Northern Isles will stay wet and windy while further south the weather will tend to be fine and dry. Heading into the second week of February low pressure tracks will likely creep closer to the UK from Iceland, bringing a return of more unsettled weather and some stronger winds, especially for Northern Ireland and Scotland. Occasionally during some weaker lulls in the ridge of high pressure, a front will cross the UK and bring rain into England and Wales. However, it is likely that they will be few and far between, with some lengthy dry spells. Similarly to the end of January, there is some uncertainty in the exact strength and location of the high, and since we are on the edge of it this could lead to large variations in the forecast. Confidence overall is only medium as a result but there is high confidence that it won't be colder than average and winter weather is expected to be confined to the Scottish Highlands. Further ahead While it doesn't look like February will be too cold, we will try to pin down the high pressure and see just how mild it might get. https://www.bbc.co.uk/weather/outlook
  7. John Hammond's latest monthly outlook Frosty spell Eyes to the north Drier again into February Full forecast as ever is here for subscribers* https://weathertrending.com/2020/01/17/john-hammonds-month-ahead-time-dry-out-last/
  8. 7.4c to the 17th 3.9c above the 61 to 90 average 3.0c above the 81 to 10 average __________________________________ Current high this month 7.5c to the 9th & 16th Current low this month 5.8c to the 1st
  9. Dry and chilly with mostly clear skies and a moderate north westerly wind Temp 4.5c
  10. Day 2 Convective Outlook VALID 06:00 UTC Sat 18 Jan 2020 - 05:59 UTC Sun 19 Jan 2020 ISSUED 17:15 UTC Fri 17 Jan 2020 ISSUED BY: Dan Upper trough will gradually clear to the east of the British Isles on Saturday, but still enough cold air aloft to create an environment with very steep mid-level lapse rates and a few hundred J/kg CAPE. Showers will primarily affect northern and western Scotland during Saturday daytime, moving well-inland on the brisk northwesterly steering flow, but becoming increasingly isolated in nature by the afternoon as ridging builds across the British Isles. Convection and showers will persist over the North Sea through the evening and night hours, gradually clearing southeastwards - but perhaps passing close to the Norfolk coast for a time. Some sporadic lightning may be possible offshore with this activity. http://convectiveweather.co.uk/forecast.php?date=2020-01-18
  11. A truck loaded with Vicks Vaporub overturned on the highway. There was no congestion for eight hours.
  12. Ascot 1.50 - Papagana 2.25 - Pic D'Orhy 3.00 - Espoir De Guye Haydock 2.05 - Edwardstone 2.40 - Acting Lass Nap 3.15 - Darasso ______________________ Leg 1 - Pic D'Orhy Leg 2 - Acting Lass Leg 3 - Espoir De Guye
  13. Wednesday 22 Jan - Friday 31 Jan After a frosty start on Wednesday, most places are expected to be cloudy but with a good deal of dry and calm weather. The odd spot of rain is possible, this becoming more persistent over the north of Scotland. Looking further into the week there is likely to be a north/south split; where the south will be dry and cloudy with light winds whilst the north could be wetter and windier at times. Later on in this period, some rain may briefly spread further southeast across the UK, although the most unsettled weather is likely to remain in the north and northwest, where some hill snow is possible. Further southeast drier spells will be accompanied by the best of any brightness, along with the greatest risk of fog and frost. Friday 31 Jan - Friday 14 Feb Through the first half of February, we are likely to see a north/south split continuing; with the north being more unsettled than the south. The heaviest of the rainfall and strongest winds are likely to be seen across the northwest. The southeast is more likely to see drier, brighter conditions with light winds. There is potentially a greater risk of frost and fog patches developing towards the southeast. During colder, showery interludes, any snow will most likely be over higher ground in the north, but it could fall to lower levels at times. Temperatures will remain close to or above average through the period, though will likely fluctuate as frontal systems pass through, especially in the north. https://www.metoffice.gov.uk/
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