Cerberus heatwave: Southern Europe experiences a heat wave.

In certain parts of southern Europe, temperatures could exceed 45 °C. The Sahara is where the heat is coming from, and people have been advised to seek shelter.

In the upcoming week, southern Europe is expected to see a heatwave that could set records in some areas.

As the heatwave, now known as Cerberus, moves through regions of Spain, Italy, France, Greece, and Turkey, temperatures are predicted to rise above 40 degrees Celsius.

With temperatures reaching 30 °C, the heat has already been felt throughout these nations.

At noon on Tuesday, a 44-year-old worker was apparently painting a zebra crossing in temperatures of 40 degrees Celsius when he passed out. He is claimed to have passed out due to the extreme heat in the Italian town of Lodi, which is located outside of Milan.

He was taken to the hospital right away, but the doctors couldn’t rescue him.

It is thought that the intense heat that is currently spreading throughout the continent contributed to his demise.

Salvatore Cutaia, general secretary of Fenealuil Milan-Cremona-Lodi-Pavia, said: “The weather is a factor in both accidents and fatalities. Given the temperatures, this situation might occur again.

When a death is preventable, “we must seriously question ourselves and heavily sanction the responsibilities of an avoidable death.”

As the heatwave threatens to envelop southern and eastern Europe, temperatures in the Mediterranean could break a European record this week.
Numerous tourists in the Mediterranean are being urged to exercise additional caution due to the severe heat.

We are aware that there will be temperatures exceeding 40 or 45 °C, according to Professor Luca Mercalli, head of the Italian Meteorological Society. Maybe we can break the record. In any event, the levels will be astronomically high.

During the extreme heat, the Red Cross has advised people to check on the most vulnerable.

After a British tourist collapsed and fainted in front of the Colosseum in Rome on Tuesday as temperatures there hit over 36 °C, authorities are urging people to stay hydrated, refrain from drinking alcohol and caffeine, and watch out for indications of heatstroke.

Over the Mediterranean, the unusual heat is expected to persist for almost two weeks.

It’s unlikely that Britain will have warm weather again before the end of this month.

Up until at least July 23, when the UK may experience a two-week heatwave, heavy rain and thunderstorms are anticipated to persist.

After the world experienced the warmest days on record during the first week of July, Europe experienced record-breaking temperatures.

The heatwave in Europe would have been almost unthinkable without global warming, according to scientists at the Copernicus Climate Change Service.

Heatwaves have become increasingly severe and frequent as a result of the human-caused climate disaster, according to numerous studies.

Extreme temperatures have already been recorded in Asia, North Africa, and North America this year due to the start of El Nino, a weather phenomenon linked to enhanced warming, on top of the 1.2 C global warming.

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