The Met Office has warned that ears could pop tomorrow when Britain experiences the highest atmospheric pressure in decades.
Contrasting temperatures across the US and a south moving jet stream has pushed a pocket of unusually high pressure towards the UK.
Tomorrow evening running through into Monday the gauges will likely be pushed above 1,050 hectopascals.
If it does it will have beaten the most recent record of 1049.2 measured in 1992, while also nearing the 1932 high.
The effect of the high pressure on the ground will be felt in the ears and will lead to a period of pleasant, settled weather .
Alex Burkhill, a meteorologist with the Met Office , said: “It’s going to bring lots of fine settled weather and ears might pop a bit more than otherwise.
“It will be largely fine and dry. The high pressure has been here today, which is why it was so sunny and lovely.
“That will stick around for the rest of the week. Sunday night into Monday is the high point when it comes to the pressure.”
Mr Burkhill went on to emphasise just how remarkable tomorrow’s weather system is likely to be.
“We have high pressure which means stabled and settled, but how high is the remarkable bit,” he said.
“It’s likely we could get atmospheric pressure of around 150 hPa.
“We have only had figures that high around ten times in the last hundreds of so year.
“The highest was 1,053.6hPA. That was 31 January, 1902, in Aberdeen.
“The high point is probably going to be towards the south west this time.”
The good weather experienced by large parts of Britain today has the high pressure to thank.
This will continue tomorrow when the entire south side of the country will enjoy clear blue skies and plenty of sun.
While the north and Scotland will be overcast, rain is not forecast for anywhere in the UK.
Temperatures will be stuck around the mid-single digit Celsius however.
The pleasant, crisp days will continue through until Wednesday, when rain clouds will sweep into Scotland from the north west.