The snow chaos will continue across much of the UK as the Met Office issued further warnings hours after Storm Bella devastated the country with strong winds and heavy rain.
Parts of the UK were already overcast on Sunday after Bella hit regions overnight on Boxing Day, as post-Christmas temperatures in parts of Scotland are expected to drop to -6 ° C on Monday morning.
The Met Office has now issued yellow weather warnings for ice and snow in Scotland, Northern England, Northern Ireland and parts of North Wales.
The warnings took effect on Sunday at 3 p.m. and are expected to remain in effect until 6 p.m. on Monday. Rain, sleet and up to 5 cm of snow fall.
Snow and sleet are possible in Scotland from Sunday morning onwards and move south throughout the day with the risk of ice and poor driving conditions.
Deer stand in the snow in Glence, Scotland after much of the land was covered on the Sunday after Storm Bella
The snowplow spreads sand as it drives through Killin, Stirlingshire, where the Met Office has issued yellow weather warnings
Aerial view of the flooding in Upton Upon Severn in Worcestershire – one of the worst hit areas where many residents are still at high risk of flooding as storm Bella hit overnight and brought heavy rain and winds across the country
The UK is expected to see snow as the Met Office issues warnings across the country hours after Storm Bella's hit. Pictured: A snow plow drives along the A82 in Glencoe, Scotland on Sunday
Waves crash over Newhaven Lighthouse and the harbor wall on the south coast of England as Storm Bella rages that morning
Fresh snow covered Buachaille Etive Mor in Glencoe in white as strong winds and rain besieged much of the country with Storm Bella
Pictured: A tree fell on this Rolls-Royce in Hove yesterday as high winds wreaked havoc across the country
Parts of the UK were already overcast on Sunday despite Bella bringing strong winds and heavy rain overnight. Pictured: Deer enjoys the snow in Glencoe, Scotland
On Christmas Day, the Environment Agency issued a severe flood warning for areas along the River Great Ouse near Bedford
Parts of the north west of England saw snow and sleet this morning. Pictured: Nenthead in Cumbria on Sunday
The Met Office has issued snow warnings for parts of Scotland. Pictured: A man clears snow from a driveway in Stirlingshire
River levels on a tributary of the Thames at Iffley Meadows near Oxford remain high and an Environmental Protection Agency flood warning remains in place after heavy overnight rain. Storm Bella hits parts of the UK with heavy rain and strong winds
Glencoe was covered in a thick blanket of snow while traveling much further south on Sunday morning in parts of Stirlingshire in the Central Belt.
Nenthead in Cumbria was similarly wintry, and the hills of the village were covered in snow.
Until Sunday evening and Monday, meteorologists warn that snow and ice could also pose a risk to more central and southern areas of England.
Further into the week and towards the New Year, conditions will remain cold with sunshine and the possibility of winter showers, the Met Office said, adding that rail travel could be affected and roads likely to be icy.
The Met Office issued a yellow weather warning for ice and snow in Scotland, Northern England, Northern Ireland and parts of North Wales. It's supposed to be in place by Monday, with a streak of rain, sleet, and up to two inches of snow to fall
Snowstorm: Storm Bella hit parts of the Northwest and Cumbria (pictured) this morning with strong winds and heavy snow showers. This is because weather forecasters are warning of weeks of winter conditions that will hit parts of the UK
A cold snap and icy conditions are yet to come as the UK prepares for a cold end by 2020. Pictured: Hikers enjoying the breathtaking views in the Peak District
Severe flooding in Little Paxon, St Neots, Cambridgeshire, where much of the region woke up to floods this morning
A motorist stops across the country on a wintry day to take a closer look at the deer in the snow along the A82 in Glencoe, Scotland
On Sunday, snowfall surrounds Dochart Falls in Killin, Stirlingshire, as the UK prepares for a cold spell with more snow and ice expected
Storm Bella struck Britain this weekend, flooding large parts of the country. Pictured: Anthony Gleave in Norfolk
It warned that on Sunday after the heavy rain from Storm Bella, ice is likely to form on untreated surfaces within the warning area, while colder weather in Scotland will turn showers to snow.
On Monday, as rainfall migrates south over England and parts of Wales, the rain may turn to snow, the Met Office said.
It was added that in some places there was a 1-3 cm or even 5-10 cm probability of snowfall.
While the sky is expected to clear overnight on Sunday, the ice is likely to persist.
On Monday, as rainfall moves south across England and parts of Wales, more rain could turn to snow, the Met Office said
A fallen tree in the ravine at Quakers Yard, Merthyr Tydfil, Wales that was blown off by high winds from Storm Bella
Crashed tree in Golders Green, London when Storm Bella wind hit 100 mph overnight
Walkers in light snow hike through Hope Woodlands Moor in the Peak District of Derbyshire after days of wintry weather
The Met Office has issued a large number of flood warnings for much of the UK as Storm Bella continues to strike the UK
In which regions was the wind speed highest?
Needles, Isle of Wight: 106 mph
Aberdaron, Gwynedd: 83 mph
Isle of Portland, Dorset: 79 miles per hour
Lake Vyrnwy, Powys: 77 miles per hour
Capel Curig, Gwynedd: 76 miles per hour
The snow came as the winds caused by Storm Bella hit over 100 mph overnight while the rain lashed the UK.
Two flood warning threats remain in Northamptonshire after days of wintry weather over the Christmas break. A cold snap with icy and wintry conditions is still ahead.
According to The Sun, people can expect snow in areas that have been heavily flooded in the past few days.
The highest wind speed was recorded at the needles on the Isle of Wight, where it reached 106 mph overnight on Saturday.
Aberdaron, in northwest Wales, experienced gusts of 83 miles per hour, and locations on the south coast of England, including Dorset, reached nearly 80 miles per hour.
Other parts of the UK have experienced severe flooding with firefighters dispatched to rescue those caught or stranded in floods.
In addition to the stormy conditions, temperatures in some parts will remain frosty well into next week, prompting health professionals to offer advice on how to be safe in colder weather.
Dr. Ishani Kar-Purkayastha, Public Health Advisor at Public Health England, said: “Heat your home to at least 18 ° C if you can, especially if you have limited mobility, are 65 years of age or older, or have a health condition such as heart or lung disease. & # 39;
Storm Bella follows relatively calm and cold conditions across the UK on Friday that saw White Christmas celebrations in some northern parts of the country.
Much further south in Scotland, Killin in Stirlingshire was also covered in snow on Sunday
Storm Bella continues to wreak havoc by calling for this Christmas tree blown over in Rode, Somerset near Bath
Walkers in the snow on Bleaklow Moor in the Peak District of Derbyshire after days of wet and wintry weather during the Christmas break
Storm Bella struck Britain with heavy rain, leaving large areas underwater today, including Worcestershire (pictured).
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