Dirty air from the continent which has formed a toxic cloud, is expected to hit Huddersfield on Saturday, causing problems for those with lung problems and also hay fever sufferers.
The Met Office has said Friday and the rest of the weekend will reach highs of 22C(72F) in stark contrast to the flurry of snow and sleet we saw last weekend.
It will remain dry and warm all day, but slightly cloudier than earlier in the week.
But alongside the soaring temperatures a toxic cloud of dust from the Saharan desert is expected to reach Huddersfield by tomorrow.
The Department for Food, Agriculture, and Rural Affairs (Defra) has issued a warning of “moderate” air pollution for Huddersfield on Saturday and Sunday.
In some central areas of the region a warning of 'high' air pollution levels has been issued for the region.
A statement on the Defra website said: “Pockets of locally high air pollution levels are possible on Saturday, with large areas of moderate air pollution expected, otherwise low air pollution is forecast, especially across Scotland and Northern Ireland.
“High levels of air pollution are again locally possible on Sunday with widespread moderate air pollution, thereafter pollution levels will generally become low.”
Health advice states adults and children with lung problems, and adults with heart problems, should reduce physical exertion particularly if they are outdoors.
People with asthma may find they need to the use their reliever inhaler more often, while older people should also reduce physical exertion.
Meanwhile, the pollen count is expected to reach high levels causing itchy eyes and runny noses for hay fever sufferers.
Saturday will be hazy and sunny with highs of 19 C (66F).
Sunday is forecast to be the hottest - reaching 23 degrees, but will be humid and there are risks of thunderstorms.
By Monday the hazy sunshine and air pollution are expected to drop to low levels.
The dust phenomenon is formed when air pollution levels are high and there is not much wind, during pleasant weather conditions.
This causes a combination of nitrogen dioxide (NO2), particulate matter (PM10 and PM2.5) and ground level ozone to build up.
A yellowish or black fog is created, which can cause respiratory problems when breathed in.
Those suffering with lung and heart problems are particularly at risk.
Nine tips to help YOU beat the sneeze:
Keep windows closed when at home and overnight
Wear sunglasses to keep pollen out of eyes
Wear a mask while gardening or doing outdoor tasks
Avoid drying clothes outside when pollen counts are high. If you must, shake them well before bringing them inside
Vacuum the house regularly
Avoid bringing fresh flowers indoors
Avoid alcohol as it contains histamine, the allergen which causes hayfever symptoms
Stay away from cigarette smoke as it will likely irritate the sensitive lining in the nose