Kew Gardens is the latest victim of UK's drought as its forced to stop watering lawns to save water for precious plants.
This comes as farmers warn of a lettuce, broccoli and cauliflower shortages.
Britain will hit 90F (32C) this afternoon making the country hotter than Thailand.
But the heatwave has caused havoc for the countryside with aerial photographs showing scorched fields of crops.
Kew Gardens have now confirmed staff will be letting the lawns go brown in a bid to reserve water
And London's Hyde Park hasn't been immune for the water shortages, with its once-lush green lawns now fried fields of yellow.
Kew Gardens have now confirmed staff will be letting the lawns go brown in a bid to reserve water.
Jet-spraying will also stop at Temperate House, the world's largest glasshouse which recently reopened following a multi-million pound renovation.
An aerial image of a vibrant Hyde Park in 2005 (left) and a photo from Thursday showing the grass looking completely dried out (right)
A spokesman told The Express: 'In periods of low rainfall we have a system of priority watering that secures water for the most important plants and trees, but cuts