Wintry showers are now expected in Scotland and parts of northern England on Monday morning. The highest levels of snow will be seen in Pitlochry on Monday morning, which could see up to 13cm. Parts of the northeast of England, and in particular, the Yorkshire Dales may also see snow showers on Monday as temperatures plummet.
These levels of snow will remain throughout the day, graphs from WXCharts show.
In further charts, temperatures are set to fall to -3C in northeastern Scotland on Monday morning.
For northern England, the mercury will range between 0-2C on Monday morning.
In the south and Midlands, temperatures will reach just 4C, with many areas seeing the mercury fall to 2C.
Due to strong winds, Britons may experience even lower temperatures on Monday.
These strong winds will be located in Scotland with WXCharts’ wind chill index reporting -4C temperatures.
Thirteen flood alerts were issued across the country on Sunday morning due to heavy rainfall.
Parts of Cornwall and Greater Manchester were identified as areas most at risk of heavy rainfall on Saturday due to the band of weather.
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“Amounts of sunshine are uncertain with areas of fog and low cloud potentially lingering by day in places, especially in the south.
“How long the predominantly settled condition persist is uncertain with an increasing chance of some unsettled spells returning to many parts as we head towards the end of the period.”
Towards the end of the month, the Met Office has predicted snow for some parts of the country.
Snow may even fall on low ground later in the month and heading to February.
For the period between between January 23 and February 6, they added: “A more unsettled regime is most likely during late January and into early February with spells of wet and windy weather followed by brighter but showery interludes.
“Northwestern areas are likely to be wettest with southern and eastern areas seeing the best of any drier interludes.
“Overall temperatures are most likely to be near or a little above average though some colder interludes are possible.
“Snow could fall to lower levels at times in any colder interludes but is most likely over higher ground in the north.