Friday will bring blustery showers, according to Met Éireann, some of which may turn wintry at times on high ground.
There will be good sunny spells in the morning, but it will become increasingly cloudy and, later in the day, a spell of more persistent rain will spread from the west.
Highest temperatures of 5°C to 8°C.
On Friday night, there will be showers or longer spells of rain at first that will become more scattered overnight.
There will be an ongoing risk of hail and isolated thunderstorms and some of the showers will have a wintry mix about higher ground.
Cold, with lowest temperatures of 1°C to 3°C.
Another day of sunny spells and blustery showers on Saturday, but, again, there is a risk of hail and isolated thunderstorms.
The showers will become largely confined to the west and north later in the day.
Highest temperatures of 5°C to 8°C in fresh and gusty westerly winds.
Showers will continue to affect the west and north on Saturday night, but they will be lighter in nature.
It will be mainly dry elsewhere, with variable cloud and clear spells and just the odd light shower.
Lowest temperatures of 2°C to 5°C in mostly moderate westerly winds.
A mostly cloudy day, with rain and drizzle moving in from the west during the morning, extending to all areas during the day, turning heavy at times in the northwest.
Highest temperatures of 8°C to 12°C in moderate to fresh west to southwest winds.
Rain will clear eastwards overnight, with scattered showers following in the northern half of the country and some patchy rain and drizzle lingering in places further south.
It will be milder than recent nights, with lowest temperatures of 5°C to 8°C in moderate to fresh westerly winds.
A mild and cloudy day for most, with patchy outbreaks of light rain and drizzle, with the best of any sunshine near southern coasts.
Highest temperatures of 10°C to 14°C in light to moderate northwesterly or variable breezes.
The recent good weather has been very useful to get winter spraying up to date, to get fertiliser applied and to get some planting done, writes Andy Doyle.
Heavy rainfall in recent days has led to a return to grazing challenges and producers need to keep on top of grass supplies to ensure they do not run into any issues down the track, says Darren Carty.
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