Mercury: Last News


How Mercury in Retrograde is going to affect your relationships

When Mercury moves into retrograde it can herald a bumpy ride for your relationships, so get ready to hold on tight. Mercury is the planet of expression, personal connections, travel and technology. At times when it appears to go backwards in the galaxy, those areas of our lives can take a reverse turn too.

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UK braced for hottest day of year as 27C scorcher 'only hours away'
UK is braced to enjoy its hottest day of the year as the mercury jumps once again within hours, weather forecasters have claimed.Temperatures could reach highs of 27C in London and 24C in the north of England later today (May 17), according to the Met Office, easily beating 2022's current record of 23.6C recorded in Faversham, Kent on May 6.But the national forecaster also warned that the same weather front would also bring widespread rain in the evening, with these even turning to storms in some areas.Met Office forecaster Richard Miles told the Daily Mirror: "Today will be dry, fine and warm, particularly in the south east which will be very warm, but in the coming week it will be sunny spells and heavy showers."Everyone will see a shower. It's looking like more stable conditions are coming by the weekend as we start to see high pressure build again."We'll also see more average temperatures [around 16°C] by the weekend."Meteorologist Jo Farrow from Netweather meanwhile warned that flooding could even strike across the UK today, writing in her latest blog post: "A band of cloud and damp weather will be over Wales, the Irish Sea and Northern Ireland to start Tuesday with heavier rain developing near to SW Britain." For the latest breaking news and stories from across the globe from the Daily Star, sign up for our newsletter by clicking here."This is a cold front with less humid air following but still anywhere seeing sunshine could feel warm.
Woman with big boobs shares fashion tricks to make larger breasts look stylish
busty woman has shared her styling tips for women who are struggling to dress their ample asset in the most flattering way as she points out the common fashion mistakes.Monika Mancini, from US, regularly shares styling and life hacks to her 410,000 followers on TikTok, hoping to guide other women to dress better."Bigger chest ladies, I've got some flattering inspo for you," she says."Other than buttoning up your clothes to cover your cleavage, unbutton a few or keep it complete open and wear a cute tank or bodysuit underneath — trust me, it will make your bust a lot smaller."Monika also points out that wearing cropped jackets will "add bulk" to the outfit, so she suggests to wear a long blazer instead to balance the body proportion."And last tip, instead of wearing high-neck tops, wear shirts with lower necks — it's way more flattering."As the mercury is rising, the TikToker says she would avoid picking cute tops with ruffles around the neckline.Want to bring a little glamour to your life every day with all the most exciting real-life stories, fashion and even sex tips HOT off the press?Well, we've got you covered with our great new Hot Topics newsletter - it'll drop straight into your inbox around 7pm and you can unsubscribe whenever you like.And signing up now means you'll get a front row seat for our great new series inside the lives of the next generation of Daily Star Page 3 girls.You can sign up here - you won't regret it..."That's gonna make your boobs look 10 times bigger," she said.But a model from Ukraine claimed her big boobs are "putting her in danger" despite she's earning a whopping £50,000 a month from OnlyFans.Louisa Khovansk, 28, said she was in constant pain and couldn't do basic exercises like cardio
Met Office predicts unseasonable temperatures set to hit the UK ahead of bank holiday
The Met Office has forecast that temperatures will likely be "above normal" across the country.By Monday, the whole of the UK is expected to see sunshine following a cloudy weekend.David Oliver, Met Office deputy chief meteorologist, said: “It is a different mix of weather this bank holiday weekend after what has been a largely settled week for the UK.“The high-pressure that has been dominating the UK in recent days will move away to the south, allowing a low-pressure system to move in from the northwest."Brits are set to enjoy a mix of springtime weather with some of the country bathing in near 20C temperatures, with cloud and wind in others."The highest temperatures of the weekend are expected to be on Monday, where the mercury could hit 17C.The low-pressure system will introduce clouds and outbreaks of rain for much of Scotland and Northern Ireland, with some blustery winds in exposed coastal areas.By Tuesday, forecasters expect it to be cloudy in the north and northwest, with some rain at times, reports the Met Office.For rest of May the mercury could drop as low as -3C with the Met Office predicting "chilly" nights and turbulent weather conditions as we head into summer.WX charts show heavy rainfall is forecast will hit most of the country for the start of the new month.Parts of Britain could be plunged into sub-zero temperatures as early as next week, mere days after being blessed with scorching temperatures.For more of the latest showbiz and TV news from the Daily Star, make sure you sign up for one of our newsletters here.A new weather map from independent forecaster WXCharts shows a shock return to snowy scenes that could be on the horizon, thanks to Arctic winds blowing in from the north.According to the
Arctic air to batter Britain on May Day bank holiday with temperatures close to freezing
Britain over the course of the May Day bank holiday, with temperatures reaching close to freezing.The thermometer is due to sink to 4C in London, with areas across northern England, Scotland and Northern Ireland facing weather as cold as freezing.That is a stark contrast compared to the last bank holiday weekend over Easter, when temperatures peaked at 19C.Although conditions are due to remain fairly dry across the UK over the bank holiday, arctic winds dragged in from the North Sea will bring in the stark temperature drop, with colder mornings and late-season frost.Former Met Office meteorologist John Hammond said: "The mercury will go into reverse, with a cooler trend to end April.“Fresh waves of Arctic air mean a good chance, even across southern Britain, of temperatures falling close to or below freezing."Met Office meteorologist Luke Miall said: “High pressure starts to drift towards the north of the UK this weekend allowing lower pressure to develop in the south of the UK.“This means we start to see an easterly feed to our winds and with this, it will turn cooler over the next few days.”To stay up to date with all the latest news, make sure you sign up to one of our newsletters here.He added: “We will continue to see easterly winds dragging in the winds from the North Sea and this will peg back temperatures through the rest of this month.“It will start to feel that little bit colder particularly if you are on the eastern side of the UK where we will see those cooler winds coming in from the North Sea.”The Met Office’s Greg Dewhurst said: “Looking at the pressure pattern for Saturday, low pressure sat to the south of the UK high pressure sat to the north will bring a brisk easterly flow across the whole of the
Coldest May in 25 years forecast in bitter -5C 'revenge' of winter weather
weather feature expected to dominate the UK into next week — making the UK colder than Sweden.Southern areas are forecast to watch the mercury plunge to -2C overnight in the first few days of May, while northern areas will experience biting lows of -5C, according to the Evening Standard.The long 'revenge' of wintry weather means the nation could experience its coldest May since 1997 only days after basking in an Easter bank holiday 'mini-heatwave'.Ex-BBC and Met Office forecaster John Hammond of Weather Trending predicted: “The mercury will go into reverse, with a cooler trend to end April.“Fresh waves of Arctic air mean a good chance, even across southern Britain, of temperatures falling close to or below freezing.“One or two wintry showers are not ruled out later in the week, most likely on higher ground in the North.”A Met Office forecaster has meanwhile predicted a phase of dry but cold weather, saying: “North-easterly winds will bring cooler air, with chilly nights and widespread frosts possible.“Temperatures are slightly below or near normal into the start of May, with mainly dry conditions this week but showers possible in the North."The Met Office's long range weather forecast from Saturday 30 April to Monday 9 May reads: "Daytime temperatures will remain near normal or slightly above, but colder nights, mainly in the south could see some patchy frost in sheltered rural areas."Moving through the middle and later part of this period there is a risk of more unsettled conditions bringing spells of rain, mainly to the north and west, with patchy showers at times mainly in the east, and potentially some cooler air for a time."For the latest breaking news and stories from across the globe from the Daily Star, sign up
Britain basks in Easter heatwave before UK temperatures plummet to just 7C
sunshine is set to come to an end on Easter Monday with a dip in temperatures and rain expected.Sun-loving Brits have packed out parks and beaches around the UK since record-breaking highs of 23C on Good Friday.Manchester enjoyed highs of 21C today whilst Londoners revelled in 20C and Cardiff enjoyed 19C.Even the north was treated to the sun and Newcastle reached 18C with Aberdeen hitting 15C.The capital’s 23.4C heat in St James’s Park marked the hottest day of the year so far and beat the previous record of 20.8C on March 25 in Cornwall.But the mercury will end after Easter Sunday and overnight temperatures are set to drop as low as 7C with daytime highs of 16C.Meteorologist Dan Stroud said: "Fresher conditions will slowly start to move in from the west accompanied by cloud and some rain."Looking at Easter Monday, outbreaks of rain will continue to move eastwards, but weakening all the time."Sunny spells and showers following on, but feeling a lot fresher, and that theme will continue into the new week."For Northern Ireland and the far west of the UK, the bad weather started early and they experienced "thick cloud and rain" from today.Met Office forecaster Simon Partridge added: "Sunday is mostly dry across the vast majority of the country, apart from the far west, but it will turn slightly cloudy as the day goes on.Stay up to date with all the latest Daily Star news by signing up to one of our free newsletters here."It will be more milky sunshine, because we'll have very high level clouds coming in, but it will still be bright and dry."Independent forecaster WXCharts even predicted the UK could be hit with snow later this month.Arctic winds blowing in from the north on their radar show the first band of snow could
Surprise Arctic snow could follow 22C Easter heatwave in freak spring forecast
weather in a matter of days — despite temperatures rocketing up to summery highs this weekend.People across the country have been bathing in sunny conditions this weekend, with the mercury reaching 22C in St James Park, London on Good Friday.It means that many parts of Britain have been warmer than popular sunseeker's holiday destinations in Spain and Greece.But a new weather map from independent forecaster WXCharts show that a shock return to snowy scenes could be on the horizon, thanks to Arctic winds blowing in from the north.The radar shows the first band of snow sweeping in across the north of Scotland late on Friday 29 April, before moving down the north-east coast of England on Saturday 30 April.May then begins with widespread snow across the United Kingdom, with flakes falling in the south of England and Wales on Sunday 1 and Monday 2 May.In the meantime, Netweather expect temperatures to peak at 18C today (Sunday 17) in the south east, sliding down to 16C on Monday before a considerable drop off as the week progresses.Neil Armstrong, Chief Meteorologist at the Met Office, said: "A low-pressure system will affect the northwest of the UK later Sunday, bringing unsettled weather to the north with some strong winds and rain in the northwest, which could impact driving conditions for some, but further south it will be drier, especially in the southeast. “There will be varying amounts of cloud, but temperatures are widely likely to be above average for the time of year, although low cloud might keep temperatures lower in coastal areas.