It's currently so hot in Dubai, someone literally cracked an egg and fully cooked it outdoors.
Yes, you heard that right.
Temperatures have hit their peak across the UAE this week reaching over 45 degrees Celsius.
The National Center of Meteorology and Seismology (NCMS) predicted that the temperature will reach 45 degrees Celsius in Dubai on Wednesday.
To prove how hot it has been over the past few days, people got quite creative.
Hot enough to fry an egg?
In a video shared on Instagram by Fatafeat cooking channel, a man is seen frying an egg in the heat.
He explains that the pan had actually been out in the sun for 10 minutes before his experiment.
He then goes on to say: "This is how we do it in Dubai!"
So what do people think?
Naturally, people have a lot to say about the now viral video.
While some thought that it's credible, others had some doubts and shared them on Instagram.
Some people think the whole thing is fake
"They heated the pan up and then put it there"
Some people now want to experiment this themselves
Not everyone thinks this can't happen in Dubai though
Hair drying on balconies?
"Ya lateef 3al har"
Temperatures at their highest across the GCC
The current heatwave hitting the Middle East isn't only affecting the UAE.
In recent weeks, so many other countries in the region have also seen their temperatures skyrocket.
Just over a week ago, temperatures reached an all-time high in Saudi Arabia.
According to local news reports, the central and eastern parts of the kingdom witnessed record-breaking temperatures, reaching 53 degrees Celsius.
The entire region has also been affected by the scorching heat, especially the world's hottest areas like South Iraq, Kuwait, Libya, and Algeria.
In Kuwait, temperatures hit well over 40 degrees, reaching 49 degrees Celsius earlier last week.
The temperature in some parts of Iraq has even reached the high 40s.
According to a 2016 NASA-led study, hot weather extremes brought on by global climate change puts the Middle East and North Africa in danger of becoming uninhabitable by the end of the current century.