People living in part of Ixworth near Bury St Edmunds have been flooded for the second time in a month.
The Environment Agency is to start build a new embankment to protection part of the Suffolk coast near Southwold from flooding
A driver has been rescued after their car became trapped in flood waters at Much Hadham in Hertfordshire.
There are three flood warnings in place in the Anglia region. Check the Environment Agency website for more details.
- B1040 Thorney to Whittlesey Road to the south of the River Nene in Cambridgeshire
- North Bank Road alongside the River Nene east of Peterborough and west of the Dog-in-a-Doublet sluice
- Cogenhoe Mill Caravan site in Northamptonshire
The Environment Agency has issued a Flood Warning for the River Nene at Cogenhoe Mill Caravan Site.
– Environment Agency
"Persistent rainfall during Sunday has caused levels on the River Nene to rise. We have seen around 10 mm of rainfall in the Northamptonshire area with further rainfall forecast during the night. Levels are expected to continue to rise during Sunday night and into Monday. It is expected that the Cogenhoe Mill site will be affected during the evening and into Monday."
Click here to go to the Environment Agency website for more details of Flood Warnings and Flood Alerts.
Businesses in a Norfolk village are counting the cost of having to close because of flooding. High tides and fast melting snow have caused problems in Horning near Norwich. Those businesses are wondering what can be done to prevent it happening again.
Businesses in a village on the Norfolk Broads have been hit by flooding. A mixture of Spring tides, westerly winds and the rapid thaw of snow have caused problems in Horning near Norwich.
The Ferry pub and a fish and chip shop in Ferry Road are both closed because of flooding and the manager of a local boat hire company is having to take staff to and from work by boat. Although the water is receding, it's still more than a foot deep in places.
Neil Quincey, from Hunstanton in Norfolk, relives his memories of the 1953 floods and Claire McGlasson hears about the American serviceman, Reis L. Leming who saved dozens of lives.
The Princess Royal has attended a service at Chelmsford Cathedral to honour those who died in the devastating floods of 1953. Tom Barton reports.
Sixty years ago tonight one of the worst peacetime disasters in Britain was unfolding around the coast of East Anglia. High tides combined with strong winds and a deep area of low pressure in the North Sea caused a storm surge which brought huge waves crashing into coastal communities.
More than three hundred people were killed in Norfolk, Suffolk, Lincolnshire and Essex on the night of 31st January/1st February 1953.
- 32,000 people were evacuated from the flooded areas
- 160,000 acres of land were inundated with sea water and not usable for several years
- The damage was estimated at £1.2 billion at today's prices
- The storm surge exceeded 5.6 metres or 18.4 ft above normal sea level
Click here for more information on the 1953 floods from the Met Office.
ITV Anglia correspondents Claire McGlasson and Tom Barton report from Norfolk and Essex as the region remembers the devastating floods of 1953.
More than a hundred people in Essex died in the devastating North Sea floods of 1953. A storm surge hit the entire East coast on the night of 31st January/1st February.
A commemoration service marking the 60th anniversary is being held at Chelmsford Cathedral with the Princess Royal in attendance.
The East Anglian Film Archive based in Norwich has released archive footage of the aftermath in Canvey Island and Harwich in Essex. Canvey Island saw the greatest loss of life in East Anglia with 58 deaths.
The Princess Royal has arrived in Chelmsford to attend a service remembering those who were killed in the flooding of 1953.
95 people were killed in Essex when the floods struck 60 years ago today.