The warm weather will return to the UK on Tuesday after parts of the UK were battered by thunderstorms and flooding.
An amber thunderstorm warning was issued on Monday as parts of UK were hit with heavy rain and strong winds, while roads were flooded around the country.
The warning covered parts of Leicester, Birmingham, Worcester, Gloucester and Oxford, with Liverpool and parts of the north west also affected.
A yellow weather warning was also in place for thunderstorms and rain in parts of Scotland, Northern Ireland, much of southern England, Wales, and the Midlands and included London, Manchester and Bristol.
Torrential rain temporarily stopped the Manchester City trophy parade after the club won the treble on Saturday.
A yellow thunderstorm warning remains in place from 12pm to 9pm on Tuesday in parts of western Scotland and Northern Ireland, with areas affected expected to see heavy rainfall, hail and thunderstorms.
But Met Office forecaster and meteorologist Simon Partridge said drier weather is expected going into the latter parts of the week.
“We’ve had some very heavy thunderstorms,” he said.
“The good news is the worst of it is now leaving, as we cool down through the evening it will give the thunderstorms less energy and it will be starting to clear into the Irish Sea.
“We’ve got high pressure starting to rebuild and when you get high pressure that’s what gives us lots of dry, settled weather, like what we’ve had over the last couple of weeks.”
The forecast follows a weekend of scorching temperatures and heavy rainfall.
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A temperature of 32C (89.6F) was recorded at Kew Gardens in southwest London on Sunday and much of the UK was hotter than Monaco and the French Riviera where temperatures languished in the low 20s.
However, temperatures on Sunday fell just short of this year’s record high of 32.2C (89.96F) which was reached on Saturday in Chertsey, Surrey.
London and Manchester are expected to see highs of 28C on Tuesday as the Mayor of London Sadiq Khan issued a high air pollution warning – the second of the year – caused by high temperatures and pollution being carried over from the continent.
“Pollution and heat can be a dangerous combination, which is why I’m urging Londoners to look after themselves and each other by choosing to walk, cycle or take public transport, avoid unnecessary car journeys, stop their engines idling and refrain from burning wood or garden waste, all of which contribute to high levels of pollution,” Mr Khan said.
“This is particularly important in order to protect those who are most vulnerable and help us to build a safer and greener London for all.”