He added: “The latest wet and wild weather over the weekend now means that we make it odds on to be the wettest on record.”Whilst we should get a warm summer overall it’s impossible to ignore the regular rain and we are taking bets on Wimbledon this year.” “Heavy and persistent rain will continue for many, particularly across the east with thundery showers, especially in the south. “The driest and brightest weather will be found across the northwest. It will be often cool and windy across the country.”He added said that from Tuesday the rain will move to north east England and the West Midlands – but will last until Thursday. Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. With British temperatures recently rivalling the Mediterranean, it may have seemed that summer had firmly arrived. But June is now odds on to be the wettest on record, with yellow weather warnings issued for the coming week and the country set to be deluged by heavy rain. England is expected to see four days of rain, as forecasters at the Met Office warn of potential floods across the south east.Meteorologists claimed that 20 hours of continual downpours could be seen on Monday.Simon Partridge, of the Met Office, said: “There’s potential for floods anywhere east from Oxfordshire, extending down to the coast. “There’s weather warnings from Monday to Wednesday and starting from 4am, there will be 20 hours of rain in some places.”The downpours across southern England mean that around a month’s worth of rainfall could fall within 24 hours on Monday.Mr Partridge said: “Across this region we could see 40-60mm of rain and about 14-15 degrees Celsius on Monday, but it will feel colder due to rain.”England will see showers for much of the week. Scotland, in particular the west coast, will have the best of the weather for a change, with up to 18 degrees. Mr Partridge said: “It is unusual that the weather is coming in from the south east – it’s very slow moving and won’t just fizzle out.”This week will see potential highs of just 66.2F (19C), a marked shift from the 82.4F (28C) heat seen in London on June 3. Bookmakers have said that 2019 could be the wettest year on record, whilst odds were 25-1 for it to rain on each day of Wimbledon. “We’re getting towards the half way point of June now and it’s been an incredibly wet month so far,” said Coral’s Harry Aitkenhead.