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tropical nights in the arctic circle: european heatwave heads north with 95f temperatures in sweden as drivers in finland are warned to watch out for thirsty moose on the roads
The heat wave moved north, Norway hit a record 1970 on Saturday, with \"tropical nights\" in many areas \".
On Saturday, Laksfors in northern Norway recorded the temperature of 96F (35. 6C)
The China Meteorological Administration said on Twitter that it was equivalent to a national record set in nisbeen in 1970.
The Norwegian Meteorological Institute also said that it recorded \"tropical nights\" at 20 different locations in southern Norway, meaning that temperatures remained above 20 degrees throughout the night.
In other parts of northern Europe and neighboring Sweden, the tropical heat is also felt, and the heat in the northernmost part of the country is the highest.
On Friday, temperatures in the distant northern town of Markusvinsa reached 94 degrees. 6F (34. 8C).
Sweden\'s Meteorological and Hydrological Institute meteorologist Jon jobelland said it was the hottest Northern temperature since 1945 and the third highest since records.
Earlier this week, several parts of Sweden also experienced \"tropical nights \".
According to Jorpeland, the temperature in southern Sweden is not that extreme, and it is not uncommon for mercury to reach 30 degrees a few days a year in the country, although the current temperature is above average.
SMHI also issued a warning that 15 of the country\'s 21 counties may lack water in August.
Sweden, Norway and Finland have issued high-temperature warnings. Earlier this week, Finnish police even warned drivers to pay attention to moose, which increasingly went through the road to find water to quench their thirst.
The World Meteorological Organization said on Thursday that the forecast showed that the air flow would send heat from Europe to Greenland, causing the temperature to rise, increasing the melting.
The organization quoted scientists from the Danish Meteorological Institute as saying current forecasts suggest that the resulting melting of ice could be close to the losses recorded in 2012.