On Tuesday, the maximum temperature was recorded at 40.7 degrees Celsius, while the minimum temperature was pegged at 29.5 degrees Celsius.
Experts said that dust storms are an usual phenomenon this time of the year and are likely
to continue as monsoon approaches.
The Safdarjung observatory, whose reading is considered as the official figure for New Delhi, recorded the maximum temperature of 41.9 degrees Celsius, which is two notches above the normal.
On Thursday, the maximum temperature was recorded at 41.1 degrees Celsius
The sole “recovery shelter” in the city operates out of a large shed at Geeta Ghat, next to the spot where the Yamuna Aarti takes place every evening.
A night shelter set up by the CISF has not only ensured that she has a roof over her head, but also a warm bed and hot meals thrice a day.
This year, a 100-bed shelter was started near the forensic medicine department. But with the volume of patients burgeoning every year, all these shelters come with a caveat: first come, first served.
As mercury dips, the official machinery and non-government organisations rush to put roof over the heads of the homeless in the capital.
At Central Pollution Control Board (CPCB)’s air quality lab, scientists attributed this apparent drop in particulates entirely to weather conditions.
Many commuters, who had presumed that traffic would be minimal on a holiday, were left fuming.
Between May 15 and June 1, peak values of UV rays on the index are observed between 12-3 pm.
The maximum temperature in the past few days had consistently stayed above the 40-degree Celsius mark.
Delhiites woke up to cloudy Friday morning, MeT predicts light showers in some areas during the day.
The Met Office has forecast an overcast day ahead with the possibility of thundershowers in the evening.
Both the maximum and minimum temperatures stood four notches above the season’s average.