The sky over London and the south east has been enveloped by a strange orange-yellow hue, but why?
The spooky phenomena was first apparent on Monday morning (October 16) and it continues to hover across parts of the UK.
Let's take a look why.
According to weather experts, it is by caused ex-hurricane Ophelia which has scattered dust, creating a strange lighting affect.
People on the south coast were experiencing it most of this morning, although it has since spread further north and is now glimmering across west London.
The south west, including Devon, Cornwall, Bristol and Somerset, seems to be the most affected by the phenomenon.
But the hurricane sun has affected as far north as Manchester and Liverpool.
According to Doctor Dave Reynolds from The Weather Channel, "winds were strong over Iberia on Sunday, which has resulted in dust from there being raised and then blown to the UK on a strong south to south-westerly flow".
"Some of the dust may be particulates from the fires, although I think regular fine-grained dust would account for the majority," he added.
"This is a result of Ophelia to the west of Portugal on Sunday and high pressure over the western Mediterranean, although it doesn't necessarily need a hurricane to do this (a regular, north Atlantic low would be just as good - so long as all the other conditions are met)."
He continued: "Furthermore, and importantly, the cold front of Ophelia moved across southern Britain this morning and was very weak - this meant there was not much rain to wash the dust out.
"The winds are still southerly, despite the cold front coming through. Usually winds would veer and fresher (=clearer) Atlantic air would come in behind a cold front - but this won't happen until later today. As fresher air moves in later today, expect the colouration to gradually fade.
"On top of this, much of the cloud at the moment is at mid-levels.
"The lower levels and upper levels are fairly clear, which allows more sunlight to penetrate the cloud deck and, combined with the fairly high cloud base (3,600 ft at Birmingham Airport at the time of writing), allows conditions to be bright at surface."
According to The Mirror , weather experts claim to also have "lots of reports" of a bizarre burning smell to accompany the unusual coloured sky, which looks like something from a Star Wars film.
The smell reaches as far as Redruth, Torrington, Ivybridge, Bere Alston, Bath and Plymouth.
Have you taken any pictures of the spooky glow? Send them to email@example.com.
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