Oppressive heat and humidity is a recipe for tiredness 😴
“All animals can suffer in the heat and it’s really important that we take extra special care of our pets during extremely hot and extremely cold weather.”
Stay cool, calm and collected on your travels with these handy gadgets.
Make like Ovie from Love Island – yes, we still miss him – and put a hat in the freezer.
Be gone, old baggy t-shirt.
The heatwave is set to impact classrooms.
A heatwave might be good news for evenings spent outside, but the same can’t be said for trying to get some sleep.
From getting up early to organising a picnic, here's how to avoid FOMO.
Britain has always been fond of a long, hot summer… but actually when it’s a little bit *too* hot, we don’t all handle it well. But luckily when the mercury rises, so does our sense of humour.
Two 14 year old boys were saved from being swept out to sea over the weekend by the Lyme Regis RNLI crew. Both the boys went for a swim to cool off as the UK sizzled in the heatwave, but were soon swept away to sea by strong current. They struggled to swim in the cold waters but were safely rescued and brought ashore.
Animals at various zoos enjoyed icy delights and sorbets to keep cool as a heatwave gripped large swathes of Europe. Zookeepers also sprayed down some of the larger animals and birds in enclosures with cold water. They were also given ice blocks with a mixture of frozen fruit to splash around in the pools and beat the heat.
A heatwave is about to hit mainland Europe, with temperatures of up to 40 degrees Celsius expected in late June / early July. Hot winds blowing from the Sahara desert are said to be the cause. The high temperatures are expected to last into next week.
Animal campaigners say koala numbers have fallen so low that the animal is "functionally extinct’’. Deforestation, heatwaves and wildfires triggered by climate change are causing a change in their habitat leading to a steep decline in their numbers.
From halloumi kebabs to chipotle wings, there's something for everyone 🍗
Hundreds of thousands of fish have died on a stretch of a major Australian river in New South Wales, in the third mass incident in recent weeks. The suspected cause is hot weather leading to an algal bloom that has starved the water of oxygen.