The National Weather Service has issued a winter storm warning for all parts of Ireland and parts of the UK for the next few days.
It is likely to remain in place until Monday.
The winter storm alert means that it will be possible to get a first-aid kit, if you’re in areas affected by heavy rain, and if you need to get out of the rain you will need to be prepared.
However, the warning does not apply to the capital, Dublin, and the south west, where it will still be possible for people to get their first aid kit.
The capital, which is forecast to get 20mm of rain, is expected to receive 3-5mm in the north of Ireland by the end of Monday.
Dublin’s rainfall is forecast at between 4-6mm and 6-10mm.
There is a large risk of severe weather affecting the south east of Ireland, which will get 10mm to 12mm of rainfall by the weekend.
The risk of flash flooding in some areas in the south is likely at least as high as it is in the capital.
The risk of heavy rain is high enough that the city of Dublin should expect heavy rain overnight and possibly overnight and again Monday.
In the south of Ireland there is a high risk of hail.
In some places the risk is very high, but in other places it is less likely.
In Dublin, for example, there is the risk of 15mm of hail, which could occur between 3am and 5am on Monday.
If you’re outside of the capital in the first or second week of January, be aware that heavy rain will continue for the following two weeks, which may result in a snow or sleet event.
Infectious weatherThe winter weather warning applies to all parts and areas of Ireland for the time being, and there are a number of possible outbreaks that could be spread by snow and ice.
The National Weather Services have issued a weather alert for the north east of England, which includes the south and the north west, and all of the southern parts of that region.
It is also a weather emergency in parts of south Wales.
It will be very difficult for anyone who is not able to leave the capital to get to their home in the event of an outbreak.
In the south south-east of England there is some possibility of snow and sleet events but the risk for the rest of the country is low.
In terms of outbreaks, there are also some potential outbreaks in parts and communities outside of London.
These are not expected to be a major problem but they will be missed and the risk will be greater if the snow and hail are persistent and severe.
The northern areas are not forecast to be impacted by any outbreaks and the virus risk for those areas is low, although there could be a high number of cases if they are visited early.
There will be a significant risk of coronavirus disease in parts, including London.
It could be possible that the virus could be transmitted between people in the areas of high risk and this could cause outbreaks.