Australia’s heatwave became so bad over the weekend that?the roads literally began melting, causing traffic problems as motorists navigated round the unusual mess.
A whole 10km lifetime of Hume Highway in Victoria begun to liquefy—the tar turning into a sticky mush.
It was another indicator of skyrocketing temperatures in Sydney and Melbourne as a total fire ban was issued on Saturday using some parts.
40C heat is anticipated to boil over for cities, although the beaches have already been packed since Friday as locals try and cool down.
Some relief may just be expected by Sunday as temperatures should drop close to 21C as heavier clouds may be found in, too.
The Daily Mail reports:
“South Australia and Canberra will also be warned to brace for extreme heat, which has a maximum temperature of 38C expected for that capital.
“America Fire Services bracing for ‘catastrophic’ fire weather in regions of South Australia on Saturday, with temperatures likely are 46 degrees.?
“Nearly all of Tasmania is issued by using a total fire ban, with temperatures expected to be in the mid-30s and northerly winds gusting as much as 90 kilometres per hour, reported by Weatherzone.”
“Darwin is bracing for two opposites as well, with temperatures likely hit mid-30s over the weekend and on the week.”
This isn’t to begin with extreme heat has turned the roads to mush australia wide.
Back in 2013, another heatwave during the southeast caused the unusual occurrence, where merely stepping on the highway in sandals was enough to depart a black gunk underfoot:
Sources:?The Daily Mail?ODN