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There will be a ban on the use of hoses in Kent and Sussex

The ban on hoses was announced for Kent and Sussex after southern England records driest July ever on record.

Southeast water has become latest the company will announce water restrictions that will take effect effect on Friday 12 August and remain in place until further notice.

Millions of people in hampshire and island of White was already faced ban on the use of hoses from 5 August.

bans after the driest July in England since 1935 and the driest on record for southeast and south of England.

South East England recorded only 8 percent of average rainfall in July, according to the Met Office. on Monday and long-term forecast for August and September are similar.

south east said demand for water this summer higher than all previous records, including during the coronavirus lockdown.

He said he produced an additional 120 million liters. of water per day, equivalent of delivery of four more cities the size of of Maidstone or Eastbourne.

Aim of ban on hoses ensure the water company has enough water for essential use to protect the environment and to reduce in amount of water that the company must take from local authorities of water.

People in Kent and Sussex will no longer be allowed use hose for garden watering, cleaning car usfill swimming or paddling pool among other activities.

If somebody found break one of in rules they can be fined of up up to 1000 pounds, according to South East Water’s website.

Gardener at Boughton and Eastwell Cricket Club. in Ashford, Kent, preparing the gates for matches this weekend.


South water has become first water company announces ban on hoses year for hampshire and island of White last Friday. Ban also enter force on island of The male.

Climate scientists warn that greenhouse gases continue to heat on the planet the UK could see warmer and drier summers and wetter winters.

It may cause problems for farmers whose land may be flooded in the winter and then suffer shortages of water in summer.

This year farmers concerned that it will be too dry to plant crops like oilseed rape this month, which produces good sunflower oil alternative in deficit due to conflict in Ukraine.

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Adrian Ovalle
Adrian Ovalle
Adrian is working as the Editor at World Weekly News. He tries to provide our readers with the fastest news from all around the world before anywhere else.

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