A severe solar storm is hitting Earth delivering spectacular displays of the Northern Lights across parts of Wales.Read the full story ›
It'll be a cloudy but dry day, with light winds across many parts of the country.Read the full story ›
It should be dry with some clear spells developing, particularly across western parts.Read the full story ›
It should be dry with some clear spells developing.Tomorrow will be dry with sunny spells and light winds.Read the full story ›
The most important message is never look directly at the Sun, even through sunglasses or dark material such as a bin liner.Read the full story ›
The best of the brightness this morning in the South, remaining cloudy further North.Read the full story ›
It will remain cloudy for most through the evening and overnight period with the cloud thick enough for some patchy light rain in places.Read the full story ›
It'll stay cloudy for most of the evening with light rain in places. Tomorrow should be a largely dry day with more sunshine.Read the full story ›
A solar eclipse expected to darken Wales on Friday morning might find itself overshadowed by patches of cloud coverage at the same time.
The partial eclipse is expected to begin in Wales at around 8.23am.
But views of the spectacular lunar phenomenon are threatened by cloudy weather across Wales.
A Met Office five-day forecast says: "Thursday and Friday are likely to be cloudier, breezy but dry, with temperatures closer to average."
The last solar eclipse of such significance occurred on August 11 1999, and was "total" - with 100% of the sun covered - when seen from Cornwall.
Another "deep" partial eclipse visible in the UK will not occur until August 12 2026 and the next total eclipse not until September 2090.