Forecasters predict that the UK will experience another heatwave this week, with temperatures reaching up to 35 degrees Celsius in certain areas.
The Met Office predicted that while temperatures will be lower than the 40.3C registered previous month, the extreme heat would linger longer.
More sections of England have hosepipe restrictions in place due to very dry weather, as fire fighters fear of wildfires.
The UK Health Security Agency has issued heat-related health advisories across England.
Temps will rise from 28C or 29C on Tuesday to the low to mid-30s by Thursday, according to Mr Morgan.
He predicted that the West Midlands and West Country will have the greatest temperatures, with a maximum of roughly 35 degrees Celsius, but this is doubtful.
A heatwave is characterized as temperatures that are above normal for 3 days or over.
According to the Met Office, July in England has been the driest since 1935. Last month was the driest on record for various sections of the south-east and central southern England since records began in 1836.
There have also been requests for further hosepipe restrictions, particularly from Environment Secretary George Eustice.
Heatwaves, according to scientists, are growing more often and more severe as a result of human-caused climate change. The world has already warmed by around 1.1 degrees Celsius since the beginning of the industrial age, and temperatures are expected to rise further unless carbon emissions are drastically reduced.
Climate experts have warned that greenhouse effect has raised the frequency of extreme weather events, with research suggesting that the chance of temperatures hitting 40 degrees Celsius (104 degrees Fahrenheit) in the United Kingdom is now ten times greater than in the pre-industrial age.
Hot weather puts a burden on the pipelines that pump water in nations such as the United Kingdom, as well as the power lines that carry electricity and the highways and railroads. As global average temperatures continue to increase, nations such as the United Kingdom will face challenges like never before.