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Published: Tuesday 10 September, 2013

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Weather scientists said Tuesday that a country that has been unusually soggy in recent years is not likely to dry out soon, and a warm Atlantic Ocean may be to blame.

Meteorologists and climate scientists from around Britain met to discuss why this traditionally temperate country has recently experienced icy winters, the coldest spring in half a century and a string of washedout summers.

University of Reading meteorology Professor Stephen Belcher, who chaired the workshop organized by Britain Met Office weatherforecasting agency, said evide bags sale online nce suggests Britain may be in the midst of a 10 to 20year cycle of wet summer weather that started in 2007 and should end the next five to 10 years. It has dipped to the south, hovering over Britain an bags sale online d bringing soggy weather with it.

workshop was all about trying to understand what gives us the position of the jet stream, Belcher said. is a random process . but there are some contributors that can load the dice.

Adam Scaife of the Hadley Centre climatechange research facility said that for the past few summers had conditions in the northernmost Atlantic that were much warmer than normal.

Similar runs of wet summers also occurred in the 1880s and the 1950s, and bags sale online Belcher said more research is needed to determine whether the current changes are the result of natural variability, or of humandriven climate change.

Tuesday conference was convened after three distinctly unusual recent seasons caught scientists attention.

The winter of 2010 brought snow and ice to areas such as southern England that had long escaped freezing temperatures.

The Met Office says the summer of 2012 a seemingly endless parade of cool, rainy days was the secondwettest in a century, and last year overall was the secondwettest on record.

And this spring was the coldest since 1962.

of these events in themselves are unprecedented, Belcher said but taken together they led scientists to ask something has changed.

One theory that needs more study is the role played by disappearing Arctic sea ice.

Most scientists agree that the Earth temperature is increasing because of emissions of heattrapping greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide.

Amid the uncertainty, forecasters had some shortterm good news for weatherweary Britons Wednesday and Thursday are expected to be the hottest days of the year so far. bags sale online

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