Rude Good Luck Cards In Need As the UK Is Set To Hit 40C This Week
Look, we know it’s bloody hot here in the UK right now, but rest assured, it’s about to get even hotter. UK citizens are going to have to get sending those “Good Luck Cunt” rude good luck cards from our cardshit.com website to help us all get through this impending heatwave.
You may think that a few cheeky good lucky cards won’t do much, but we will really have to take what we can get as far as coping with this weather goes. Friday 27th July could well be the UK’s warmest July day on record according to the Met Office, as temperatures are set to rise to at least 37C, with the possibility of the all-time heat record of 38.5C being broken. Maybe a few inappropriate good luck cards might not be enough…the weather might have to send us a few of our “Sorry I’m a Twat”, “Sorry I’m a Cunt” and “Sorry I’m An Arsehole” rude sorry cards to make up for the disruption.
Following this scorching hot weather, thunderstorms are expected to provide some relief with over 30mm worth of rain expected to fall in only an hour and 60mm of rain over three hours on Friday evening. This storm is hopefully going to help a little as the UK is currently in full meltdown after trains were forced to stop running to avoid buckling the tracks in hot weather, and reservoirs have dried up.
The weather has also increased the sheer amount of fires being caused by barbeques getting out of hand and twats with their tops off enjoying beers in the local park. London firefighters have already attended six times as many large grass fires this year as they did in the whole of 2017. As well as careless people barbequing, the fires are being caused by cigarettes, glass bottles and camp fires being set on the dry grass.
The heatwave isn’t all bad though, as the dry grass has exposed a number of treasures around the place, including ornate garden designs from the 17th Century which have been exposed in the scorched earth at Derbyshire’s Chatsworth House and the discovery of a new henge at the UNESCO World Heritage Site close to Newgrange in Ireland’s County Meath. The henge could measure up to 200m in diameter and is believed to date to around 500 years after Newgrange.