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The eastward flowing Thames and its tributaries drain the northern half of the area, whilst elsewhere rivers such as the Arun, Test, Itchen and Avon flow southwards to the English Channel. In Kent, the Medway and its tributaries flow north to the Thames estuary. Southern England is the part of the UK closest to continental Europe and as such can be subject to continental weather influences that bring cold spells in winter and hot, humid weather in summer. It is also furthest from the paths of most Atlantic depressions, with their associated cloud, wind and rain, so the climate is relatively quiescent.
View the regional mapped climate averages. Mean annual temperatures vary from about Temperature shows both a seasonal and a diurnal variation. Minimum temperatures usually occur around sunrise and maximum temperatures are normally 2 to 3 hours after midday. Extreme minimum temperatures usually occur in December or January; examples include On the latter date, July is the warmest month, with mean daily maximum temperatures in the London area of Extreme maximum temperatures can occur in July or August, and are usually associated with heat waves lasting several days.
Heat waves are usually accompanied by warm nights, and notable examples include minimum temperatures of From late spring through the summer, coastal areas can be affected by sea breezes, which result in lower maximum temperatures than further inland. In winter, coastal areas are generally milder than inland. However, in cold easterly winds places on the Kent and Sussex coasts can be just as cold as inland as the short sea track over the Dover Straits does not warm the cold continental air.
The variation of mean daily maximum and minimum temperatures month by month, together with the highest and lowest temperatures recorded, is shown for Heathrow and Hurn. An 'air frost' occurs when the temperature at 1. The average number of days with air frost in Southern England varies from less than 30 a year in London and in areas bordering the Thames Estuary and the South Coast to more than 50 a year over the higher ground.
Ground frost averages range from less than 60 days to over days per year, with a similar distribution to air frost. However, those places into which cold air can drain are particularly prone to frost. Examples include the plain below the scarp slope of the Chiltern Hills in Oxfordshire where Benson, near Wallingford, averages about 55 air frosts and ground frosts each year; here, only July and August are free of air frost and ground frost can occur in any month.
In contrast, there is an urban heat-island effect associated with London, caused by the fabric of the buildings retaining heat from day time insolation. The heat-island is also evident in summer heat waves. The graphs show the average frequency of air and ground frost at Heathrow and Hurn. Although near to the coast, the topography and light soil at Hurn make it relatively prone to frost, with a ground frost possible in most months.
The number of hours of bright sunshine is controlled by the length of day and by cloudiness. In general, December is the dullest month and June the sunniest. Sunshine duration decreases with increasing altitude, increasing latitude and distance from the coast. Industrial pollution and smoke haze can also reduce sunshine amounts but, since the Clean Air Act of and a decline in heavy industry, there has been an increase in sunshine duration over the London area particularly in the winter months.
Southern England includes the sunniest places in mainland UK, these being the coastal resorts of Sussex and Hampshire. The Isle of Wight also features in the list of high sunshine averages. On the coast average annual sunshine durations can exceed hours, but hours is typical of most of the region with a decrease towards the north e. The graphs show the average monthly sunshine totals for Heathrow and Eastbourne, together with the highest and lowest totals recorded in the stated periods.
The highest known monthly sunshine total in the region is In the dullest winter months, less than 20 hours have been recorded with none at all in central London in December High annual totals include the hours recorded at Bognor Regis in , one of a remarkable series of years when the West Sussex resort was the sunniest place on the mainland. Rainfall is caused by the condensation of the water in air that is being lifted and cooled below its dew point.
Rainfall tends to be associated with Atlantic depressions or with convection. The Atlantic Lows are more vigorous in autumn and winter and bring most of the rain that falls in these seasons. In summer, convection caused by solar surface heating sometimes forms shower clouds and a large proportion of rain falls from showers and thunderstorms then.
The additional heat from the London urban area can encourage such shower development in summer. A further factor that greatly affects the rainfall distribution is altitude. Moist air that is forced to ascend hills may be cooled below the dew point to produce cloud and rain. A map of average annual rainfall therefore looks similar to a topographic map. Much of Southern England is relatively distant from the route of many Atlantic depressions and towards the north-east of the region there is increasing shelter from rain-bearing SW winds.
This shelter reaches its greatest potential around the Thames Estuary. The wettest areas are therefore the South Downs and the higher parts of Dorset, with an average of over mm per year. In contrast, the Thames Valley, London and the north Kent coast normally receive less than mm of rain per year, and less than mm around the Thames Estuary.
These values can be compared with annual totals around mm in the driest parts of eastern England and over mm in the western Scottish Highlands. Further north, in London and the Thames Valley, there are also significant amounts in the summer associated with showery, convective rainfall. The course of mean monthly rainfall for - for 4 sites is shown below. Over much of Southern England, the number of days with rainfall totals of 1 mm or more 'wet days' tends to follow a pattern similar to the monthly rainfall totals.
In winter December to February , there are 35 to 40 wet days on average over the Downs and the higher parts of the west, decreasing to less than 30 days around the Thames Estuary. In summer June to August there are about 25 wet days, with the North Downs and western areas being most prone. Periods of prolonged rainfall can lead to widespread flooding, especially in winter and early spring when soils are usually near saturation.
An example was the widespread inundation of the Thames flood plain in early January , following well above average rainfall the previous autumn and significant rain in late December Flows on the middle reaches of the Thames were the highest since March Heavy rainfall in October also resulted in severe, localised flooding, with Sussex being particularly hard hit including Uckfield where homes and businesses were inundated when the River Uck burst its banks.
Falls included mm in 24 hours on 11 October at Plumpton. Southern England is susceptible to summer thunderstorms, especially at inland locations. The associated high intensity rainfall can also result in flooding, but this is usually short-lived. Noteworthy examples include the storm at Hampstead Greater London on 14 August , when mm fell in 2. The intense thunderstorms that broke out during the afternoon and evening of the 18 July resulted in rainfalls of over mm in south Dorset.
The highest was a remarkable Conversely, the region can be subject to dry periods that place demands upon water supplies and require conservation measures such as summer hosepipe bans. If a period with below average rainfall includes winter months as well as the high-demand summer months, then conditions can become severe as the winter is the normal recharge time not only for reservoirs but the chalk aquifers upon which much of the region relies for water supplies.
For snow to lie for any length of time, the temperature normally has to be lower than this. Over most of the area, snowfall is normally confined to the months from November to April, but upland areas may have brief falls in October and May. Snow rarely lies outside the period from December to March. On average, the number of days with snow falling is about per year over the lower lying areas but about 20 days over the higher ground of the Chilterns, North Downs and Weald.
The least snow-prone places are those close to the English Channel, with less than 10 days. The number of days with snow lying has a similar distribution, with 5 days per year in most inland areas but over 10 days on the higher ground particularly to the east and north. These averages can be compared with parts of the Scottish Highlands where on average there are 60 days with snow lying and the coasts of SW England with less than 3 days per year.
Kent and the Thames estuary are especially prone to falls associated with unstable east or north-east winds bringing snow showers in from the North Sea. Examples include 12 January when persistent heavy showers resulted in over 35 cm of level snow either side of the Thames estuary and 52 cm at East Malling, Kent with travel disruption, and early March when drifts of up 30 cm occurred over the Downs in Kent and East Sussex.
Southern England is one of the more sheltered parts of the UK, the windiest areas being in western and northern Britain, closer to the Atlantic. The strongest winds are associated with the passage of deep areas of low pressure close to or across the UK. The frequency and strength of these depressions is greatest in the winter half of the year, especially from December to February, and this is when mean speeds and gusts short duration peak values are strongest. The graph shows a typical variation of the monthly mean speeds and highest gusts.
The variation in monthly mean speeds average of a continuous record and highest gusts 'instantaneous' speed averaged over about 3 seconds at Heathrow is shown below. Another measure of wind exposure is the number of days when gale force is reached. If the wind reaches a mean speed of 34 knots or more over any ten consecutive minutes, then that day is classed as having a gale.
Over most inland areas of the region the average is around days per year but exposed places along the South Coast experience about 10 gales in an average year. Wind speed is sensitive to local topographic effects and land use. Places sheltered by hills or in extensive urban areas will have lower mean wind speeds and fewer days of gale, but can have strong gusts.
There have been several noteworthy gales affecting Southern England, accompanied by property damage and disruption to travel and power supplies. The most famous was the 'Great Storm' of October , considered to be the most severe to affect this region since that of November It brought a swathe of destruction across an area to the south and east of a line roughly from Southampton to London, with considerable damage to buildings, an estimated 15 million trees uprooted, disruption to power supplies and transport and 18 storm-related deaths.
The highest speed recorded was a gust of knots at Shoreham-by-Sea West Sussex , where the hourly mean speed reached 72 knots. The scenes of widespread building and tree damage, transport and power disruption were repeated during the 'Burns Day Storm' of 25 January when gusts of knots were recorded widely with 85 knots at Herstmonceux East Sussex.
Unlike the event, this storm struck during the day and consequently the death toll was higher 47 in the whole UK. The gale of 27 October again saw gusts of around knots across the region. The direction of the wind is defined as the direction from which the wind is blowing. As Atlantic depressions pass the UK the wind typically starts to blow from the south or south-west, but later comes from the west or north-west as the depression moves away.
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Thank you for your patience whilst we moved offices. We are please to say that we are now in our new offices at 68B High Street and open for Notice is hereby given that, by reason of the resignation of Josie Msonthi, a Vacancy has occurred among the members of the Town Council in Winton Notice is hereby given that, by reason of the resignation of Michael James, a Vacancy has occurred among the members of the Town Council in Winton Andover Town Council is happy to announce its intentions to bring significant improvements to our community and the resources we access
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Meet Camille Breeze of Museum Textile Services in Andover
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Thanks for sharing your story with us Camille. I discovered the field of art conservation as an undergraduate at Oberlin College. The combination of hands-on work, research and writing really appealed to me, especially when applied to historic preservation. Textiles became my specialty after I spent two summers working for a small textile conservation studio near my home town in NY. I completed my Masters at the Fashion Institute of Technology and worked for six years as a textile conservator in Manhattan. In , I moved to Massachusetts to work in a museum conservation lab, but was not challenged enough by the job.
From your first sportive, to the toughest rides in Britain, our simple Grading system identifies the challenge on a one-to-five scale. This allows users to understand what to expect at an event and prepare appropriately. For more information on Grading click here. Harry Lodge halosports hotmail. View other events promoted by this organiser. This event listing has been supplied by a registered event organiser. The views and statements expressed herein do not necessarily reflect the views of British Cycling or its associated federations. British Cycling does not warrant the accuracy, reliability, currency or completeness of those views or statements and does not accept any legal liability whatsoever arising from any reliance on the views, statements and subject matter of the event listing.
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