Britain is facing sub-zero conditions overnight yet again tonight as temperatures stubbornly remain lower than average for November.
Weather warnings have been issued across parts of England, Scotland and Wales today after a combination of freezing temperatures and showers mean there is a high risk of ice.
Temperatures overnight dipped to -5.2 degrees Celsius in Topcliffe, North Yorkshire last night, while temperatures in Benson, Oxfordshire and Drumnadrochit, Scotland plummeted to -4.9 degrees Celsius.
Parts of the country were colder than the US research base Palmer Station in Antarctica, which saw lows of just -2C overnight.
After a relatively mild week, traditional November conditions arrived in earnest last night as temperatures fell overnight and snow was dumped on some parts.
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A car lies on its side after sliding off the A515 near Flagg after snowfall and wintery conditions overnight in the Derbyshire Peak District
Three deer stand in a frost covered landscape in Richmond Park, London after a cold snap hit the capital overnight
Mist and fog surrounds the village of Evercreech in Somerset as the cold start to the weekend affects visibility for much of the area
The cold snap will continue into today with temperatures expected to reach between three and five degrees Celsius in the north, with the south expected to be a few degrees warmer, reaching between five and seven degrees Celsius during the day.
Yet the blustery winds across large parts of the country mean that temperatures will feel a few degrees colder than what the thermometer may read.
Severe yellow weather warnings for ice has been issues in Wales, Northern Ireland, western parts of Scotland, north-west England and in Surrey by the Met Office.
A forecaster said: 'A band of rain, sleet and snow showers will move from the North West to South East across the yellow area through Friday, clearing during the early hours of Saturday, followed by further wintry showers.
'Icy patches are likely to form on untreated surfaces as temperatures fall.'
Just before 8am this morning, National