The neighbours of a couple whose home was damaged when a "rare and ancient" tree fell say they are lucky to be alive.
It is thought the elm, at Worlingham near Beccles, was planted in 1760.
Two other properties were also damaged but no one was injured.
A "rare and ancient" elm tree has smashed on to three homes in Suffolk.
No one was injured by the falling tree but one family has had to be re-housed because of the damage to their property.
The other two homes - which are all bungalows on Park Drive in Worlingham, near Beccles - suffered "relatively minor" damage.
Waveney District Council said the Caucasian Elm, which was owned by the local authority, was of "national significance" because of its size and species.
It is thought to have been planted in 1760 and was 30m tall.
Two vehicles were also damaged when the tree fell at about 3am on Monday.
The Waveney constituency is as far east as you can go in the British Isles and it's also one of the most marginal seats in the country.Read the full story ›
The Conservatives won the Waveney constituency in Suffolk at the 2010 General Election with a wafer-thin majority of 769 votes.Read the full story ›
A popular riverside beauty spot in the Broads has been transformed by work to dismantle electricity pylons and bury power cables underground.
The project around the River Waveney near Beccles is part of a national scheme to improve Areas of Outstanding Natural beauty. It's cost £1.7 million.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Tanya Mercer
A stretch of the River Waveney valley has been transformed by a £1.7million project near Beccles to dismantle electricity pylons, and bury power cables underground.
10km of overhead cables and more than 100 timber posts were removed.
It's part of a national scheme to improve Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty and national parks.
"The Broads is one of our finest landscapes and these have been a rather notable feature on the Waveney valley, but a bit of a blot on the landscape, so to see them fall down like that was really a great moment."
Here's our next look back at a local story from the First World War selected and told by schoolchildren from across the region.
We all know about the huge losses incurred in the First World War. But what you might not have heard about are those rare places in the country that did not lose a single life during the conflict.
They are known as the Thankful Villages and the Anglia region has six of them:
- Culpho and South Elmham St Michael in Suffolk.
- Strethall in Essex.
- Puttenham in Hertfordshire.
- East Carlton and Woodend in Northamptonshire.
This School Report was sent to us by Year 8 at Sir John Leman High School in Beccles in Suffolk and it tells the story of the Thankful Villages.
A dairy farmer from Suffolk has been ordered to pay almost £12,000 after two pollution incidents close to his land.
Gerald George Godfrey, from Beccles, pleaded guilty to the charges brought by the Environment Agency at Lowestoft Magistrates' Court.
An inquest is due to open today into the deaths of four men killed in a helicopter crash in Norfolk.
Lord Ballyedmond, Declan Small, Carl Dickerson and Lee Hoyle died when the helicopter they were travelling in crashed at Gillingham near Beccles last Thursday.
The wreckage of a helicopter that crashed in Norfolk killing all four people on board has been removed from the scene. The Augusta Westland came down in thick fog on Thursday (13 March) night at Gillingham near Beccles. Kate Prout reports.