Extreme weather conditions in the UK led to a dramatic dip in temperatures close to freezing, while other regions saw a return to the summer heat.
Redesdale Camp in Northumberland saw a dramatic drop in temperature to just 3.7C – while Hull saw the highest temperature of 25.2C yesterday.
The temperatures have an average increase since this weekend have increased with a high pressure system to the north in the direction of the country.
Today, this warmer trend will continue with temperatures from Sunday to 25C in the South and 24C in the North of the UK after "warm air from the South" has gone to Great Britain.
On the first autumn day yesterday, however, we also saw a dip in parts of the north, especially Northumberland.
A subsequent cold front next week is also set to cause a new temperature drop.
With office metereologist Stav Danaos said that while sunshine and warm weather had crossed most of the United Kingdom, there was "a cloudy start over the north and west".
He said: "We have recently seen some good sunshine, but as we continue this weekend, it will warm up quite a bit for some of us.
But a Met Office chart warned that the temperature could drop quickly if the forecast went to next week.
The most recent forecast shows that Britain will be "fresher" next week as the Atlantic jet stream changes direction.
The Met Office prediction for Monday reads: "Band of cloud from southwest England through Wales, to northern England with rain, perhaps heavy on places.
"Warm sun further to the southeast, cooler with a few showers to the northwest."
BBC Weather & # 39; s prospects from Tuesday to Thursday are: "Cloudy on Tuesday in the South West of Great Britain and for parts of central England with drizzly conditions.
"Usually drying somewhere else with sunny periods, but you feel fresher in the north of Great Britain.
"Cloud and drizzle will remain in the southeast on Wednesday, but elsewhere it will be good and dry with sunny periods.
"Persistent rain will collapse later in the northwest."
Despite the predicted fall in temperatures, leading bookmakers have reduced their odds to 11-8 at 30C & # 39; s or more than in September in Britain.
Coral & # 39; s Harry Aitkenhead: "We had a sizzling summer and although the temperatures have fallen slightly lately, the predictors suggest a hot September on the cards.
"We think there is every chance that parts of the UK will sunbathe at 30 degrees or more this fall."