Britain is getting ready for the fourth storm of the season, as hurricane-force winds are expected this weekend.

Yellow weather warnings were issued around the 70km / h wind storms in the UK and Ireland.

Winds could be strong enough to produce the fourth named storm of the season – Deirdre – even though the Met Office and Met Eireann do not yet have to issue a title.

Met Eireann issued a warning yesterday morning, as it is expected that the storms in the southwest and in high regions will be the strongest.

It says: "Friday will be a wet, very windy and stormy day. Highest temperatures of 9 ° C to 13 ° C, the coldest in the north. "

People watching waves crash against the harbor wall at Porthcawl, South Wales

It will rain heavily in the UK

On the weekend of misery, storms and thunderstorms could hit the UK as monsoon weather.

The Met Office issued a yellow weather alert from rain and floods.

Spokesman for the bureau, Grahame Madge, said: "On Thursday evening, a rain band will be moving across the Irish Sea to West Britain and spreading throughout the night in the UK.

"We see a lot more rain on Friday than a separate low-pressure system from the Atlantic.

"This will affect all parts of Britain on Friday and weekend, there will be strong winds and it will stay windy until Saturday.

"In exposed and coastal regions, the strongest winds will be seen with gusts of 60 km / h, while gusts in the interior could reach 50 km / h."

Government officials issued warnings and flood warnings tonight before the stormy weather

And the wild weather can last up to three weeks, through the rest of the fall until the winter months.

Downpours triggered by strong low-pressure swirling Atlantic systems bring in heavy rain until tomorrow morning.

Tropical air brought in with a charged jet stream will rise dramatically, resulting in more "convective" downpours over the next two days.

However, the British are preparing for the 2,000-mile-wide "pressure whirlwind" which is now spanning the Atlantic and threatening a widespread disruption.

Yellow weather alerts are in effect

Met Office forecasters are watching the swirling swirl, which could lead to the fourth storm of the season – Deirdre.

With the huge "whirl" at low pressure, 50mm of rain could be released, disrupting the entire south and west of the weekend. Wet and windy conditions continued in the next week.

A yellow warning has been set up for wind and rain until Storm Deirdre is expected to unleash the worst weather.

Floods, canceled trains, ferries and buses as well as late car journeys are predicted due to the storm.

Heavy downpours were controlled by strong low-pressure systems in the Atlantic

In September, cars drive on the M5 near Worcester due to heavy rain

Ex-BBC and Met Office forecaster John Hammond said: "This week, the jetstream will be throwing a series of wet and windy spells towards the UK through a giant low pressure vortex in the Eastern Atlantic.

"The potential for disturbing winds must be observed. Western parts are the most vulnerable. Several humid periods are expected. "

The British have been forced to tear down the hatches as five more storms will hit the country before Christmas in a record-breaking year.

Three storms hit the country this fall, Ali and Bronagh arrived in September and Callum the following month.

Tourists visiting Edinburgh Castle in the rain

A flooded road between Sheffield and Rotherham that spawned Storm Bronagh

Ex-hurricane Oscar's 65 km / h gust canceled fireworks in northern England.

According to forecasts by The Weather Company, the world's largest commercial forecaster, five more storms are expected to land.

They are called Deirdre, Erik, Freya, Gareth and Hannah.

When the turbulent weather comes to fruition, 2018 will be a record breaker. Eight named storms meet in the UK until Christmas.

The vehicles pass through Crickhowell, Wales on October 13 through a flooded section of the A4077

Storm Bronagh slows down a truck between Sheffield and Rotherham

In 2015, the storms of the year were named for the first time. Five landed, followed by two in 2016 and three in 2017.

Leon Brown, head of meteorological operations on Weather Channel's Weather Channel arm, said, "Four more Atlantic storms are expected in early December. There is also the danger of a fifth storm before Christmas.

"In parts of the north and the west, travel disruptions and gusts of more than 90 km / h are expected.

"A stormy, mobile Atlantic pattern is predicted in early winter before it gets colder as of the New Year, as the westerly winds wane."

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