Met Office warning: Forecasters say 2023 could be one of the hottest years EVER - 'Full-on gas pedal extreme!'
Weather experts have suggested that 2023 will be hotter than 2022 as global temperatures increase
The Met Office has predicted that next year will be one of the hottest on record as forecasters suggest 2023 will be the 10th year in a row that the global temperature is least 1C above average.
Weather experts claim a cooling effect called La Niña, will likely end after being active for three years.
Evidence collated by scientists also shows that human-induced climate change is bumping up the global temperature
Governments across the world have agreed to cut emissions in a bid to keep the temperature rise below 1.5C in order to stop the worst effects of climate change.
However, the world's temperature has already risen by around 1.1C compared to the Industrial Revolution in 1750-1900 when humans started to burn huge amounts of fossil fuels.
Since records began in 1850, the warmest year was reported in 2016 when meteorologists said a weather phenomenon known as El Niño boosted global temperatures
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The weather effect, La Niña, which occurs when cooler than average sea temperatures in the Pacific decrease the average global temperature, is set to end next year – bringing warmer conditions in part of the ocean.
Prof Adam Scaife, head of long-range prediction at the Met Office, says unlike 2016, next year is not expected to be a record-breaking year due to El Niño not boosting temperatures.
Richard Allan, professor of climate science at University of Reading told BBC News: "Next year the natural and temporary braking effect of La Niña will wane.
“The full-on gas pedal will invigorate warming over the coming year and continue into the future, along with more severe wet, dry and hot extremes, until policies are in place to achieve net zero greenhouse gas emissions.”
Sadly, rising temperatures are expected to lead to a range of devastating effects on humans and nature, which includes drought, desertification and heat-related illnesses.
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