TRAVEL disruptions and dangerous flying debris are possible as Storm Freya hits North Wales this weekend.

After record breaking temperatures throughout February, the Met Office has issued a yellow severe weather warning for strong winds from 3pm on Sunday, March 3 to 6am on Monday 4.

Gusts between 55 and 65mph can be expected, with wind speeds reaching up to 80mph in coastal areas

from Sunday afternoon which could be severe enough to risk injuries and danger to life from flying debris and large waves.

There could also be damage to buildings and trees, with travel disruption and power cuts possible.

Road, rail, air and ferry services may be affected, with longer journey times and cancellations possible, and some roads and bridges may have to close.

Met Office spokesman Grahame Madge said: “What we have got is a storm developing quite rapidly to the south and west of the UK.

“It will be developing as it goes across the UK and it will be bringing very strong winds.

He added that gusts of 55 to 65mph are “likely quite widely within the warning area and there is the potential for isolated gusts to reach 70 and 80mph”.

The storm may also bring snow to areas more than 200 to 300-metres above sea level but temperatures will be “probably just above average for the time of year”, according to Mr Madge.