Hull weather report for the first beer garden weekend after lockdown

It’s the first weekend since lockdown restrictions eased that we can head back to the pub for a pint at a beer garden.

And with a lot of itching to grab a spot in their favorite pub with friends, it’s going to take more than a little cold to push them back.

Since the easing of restrictions on Monday April 12, the weather has been dry, with the sun shining all day.

The majority were wearing sports coats and jackets as there is still a breeze in the air.

Fortunately, the dry and beautiful weather is expected to continue throughout the first “freedom” weekend.

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The weather is expected to be fine, dry and sunny for those enjoying the outdoors this weekend

The Met Office reports that there is not much sun at this time as the day started out with brief patches of haze and fog.

It should be plenty sunny later, just in time for the Friday pub rush.

Scattered clouds will develop, especially in western areas, but most areas will remain sunny.

Those who want to sit outside will feel warm in the sun with a light breeze.

Temperatures are said to peak at 13 degrees, so a coat or jacket is probably needed.

The sky will be clear this evening but later, a heavy frost should form inland.

Patches of haze and fog form in subject areas. Minimum temperature -4C.


The city will shine during long periods of uninterrupted sunshine
The city will be radiant and warm on Saturday

Saturday’s weather should be similar to Friday’s.

The day will begin with a cold start and brief haze and fog.

But it will be a lot of sun all day and it will be hot for those who are sitting outside.

The maximum temperature will be 13 degrees and another severe frost is expected for the night.


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A little cloud is expected on Sunday, but it will remain dry.

Sunny intervals are expected, but it will remain cold overnight with a few patches of frost and fog.

Daytime temperatures just above normal.

Scorching summer temperatures

The British want to escape
Can we expect a hot summer?

Forecasters say this could be the hottest summer of a decade, as a 32C explosion is expected to hit the country in a matter of weeks.

La Nina, a climate model, will play a big role in the hot-weather peak.

Jim Dale, meteorologist for British Weather Services, said: “There will definitely be spikes in heat as summer approaches, as I expect to see temperatures in the 20s or even 30s lows. “

He added: “This is in large part due to a balancing effect which, after the colder period of the past two months, dominated by a flow of northern air, is expected to reverse and come out. a direction further south.

“This will lead to more warmer temperatures as we move through late spring and summer.

“This summer could be up there with the hottest in the last ten years, it’s more likely that one of the hottest will be the coolest.”

Dale D. Schrum

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