Published on : Saturday, December 30, 2017
The weather forecasters have warned people living in Northern Ireland and southern Scotland to expect gales of 80mph.
On Friday, there was heavy snow, rain, thunderstorms and wind caused disruption across large swaths of Britain.
In the village of East Boldre, in Hampshire, one house sustained tornado-style damage, with most of the tiles from its roof blown out and scattered below. The winds of 70mph were recorded nearby.
Met Office also said that with the heavy thunderstorms the rising and falling air can be experienced.
A yellow warning for wind has been issued for Northern Ireland and Scotland between 12am and 3pm on Sunday when Storm Dylan is predictable to make landfall.
The Met Office said there was a least possibility of damage to buildings, power cuts and interruptions to mobile phone coverage.
The forecasters said that the large waves and beach material being thrown on to coastal areas could also be a hazard.
There is a small chance of longer journey times or cancellations as road, rail, air and ferry services are affected, with the chance that some roads and bridges could close.
The heavy downpours along the chilly winds are predicted across much of south-east Wales and south-western, central and southern parts of England over the weekend.
The Met Office has issued a warning for heavy rain from 6pm on Saturday to 9am on Sunday, and it said it was likely that at least 25mm of rain would fall, with up to 40mm possible in some parts.
The Met Office also warned the rising water levels were likely in these areas, with some flooding in places of United Kingdom that can disrupt the New Year Celebration this year .
On Friday morning parts of northern England and Scotland were greeted by thick blankets of snow while the south coast was slashed by heavy rains and lightning.
Glasgow saw the biggest snowfall in the United Kingdom this week, with more than 10cm recorded in Bishopton.
The homes were left without power, flights were suspended at Stansted, Glasgow and other airports and motorists were caught in tailbacks of up to seven hours after road accidents.