Five days after the worst tidal surge to hit our region in 60 years, dozens of people are still waiting to return to their homes.
A rescue centre has taken in more than 100 seal pups orphaned by the recent floods.
The Prime Minister has been to the East today to see for himself the impact of last week's storm.
A former soldier from Norfolk has become the first double amputee to walk to the South Pole.
Duncan Slater from Scole lost both his legs in a bomb blast in Afghanistan.
He was part of Prince Harry's team which reached the South Pole earlier today in a challenge organised by Walking with the Wounded.
It took three weeks pulling sleds across 200 miles of the frozen wastes of Antarctica.
It's that time of year again when thousands of swans migrate to the wetlands at Welney in Norfolk - from Iceland and Russia.
And it's the wardens' job to give them a bit of extra food each evening - to help them survive through the winter.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes
Staff at an animal rescue centre near King's Lynn say they've been overwhelmed with donations to help seal pups orphaned in the tidal surge.
The East Winch Wildlife Centre in Norfolk launched a crisis appeal earlier this week after taking on more than 100 seal pups.
More than £25,000 has been raised already, to meet the costs of feeding the hungry seal pups, at a cost of £22 each week for every seal.
Ahead of this weekend's Carrow Cup rowing race in Norwich, the Chair of Norwich Rowing Club, Nick Francis, explains how the iconic trophy ended up in Australia for a number of years.
Training's underway for one of the oldest rowing races in the country.
Tomorrow's Carrow Cup race marks the two-hundredth anniversary of the Norwich rowing competition, making it older than the university boat race and the Henley regatta.
In fact, it's thought to the second oldest rowing prize in England, second only to the annual Doggett’s Coat and Badge Race on the Thames.
Teams from across the UK will be competing in the race and the Chair of Norwich Rowing Club, Nick Francis, says that the trophy is steeped in history:
"The Cup is the second oldest rowing trophy in the UK, and dates back to 1813, making it actually about 15 years older than the Oxford Vs. Cambridge Boat Race.
"It's a very important race locally, a very traditional race, and we're very happy to host both local clubs and traditional boats from all over the country."
The Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg came into the ITV News Anglia studio to explain why City Deals would benefit the region.
Click below to watch his chat with Becky Jago.
For five years Bryony Nierop-Reading has tried to fight back the waves at her home on the Norfolk coast.
But today that battle came to an end when her Happisburgh home was finally demolished by the council before it could fall onto the beach.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Kate Prout
You can see Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg talking to ITV News Anglia just after 18:00 tonight.
Last week's tidal surge and a couple of exciting city deals concerning our region are just two of the topics on the agenda.
The Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg is visiting Norwich this afternoon to announce plans worth millions of pounds to help support new businesses and create thousands of jobs across the region.
In Norwich, a deal worth £4 million will be signed with local authorities and the local enterprise partnership, which is expected to create nearly 20,000 jobs.
This morning, Mr Clegg also visited Cambridge to announce a £1 billion project of investment in the city.
The money will be spent improving transport links around the proposed new railway station at Cambridge Science Park, building thousands of new homes, and creating hundreds of apprenticeships over five years.
It's hoped the investment will boost economic growth across the city.
"What places like this (Cambridge) need is just more freedom and more flexibility to make their own luck to create jobs locally, to boost business locally and to have more freedom about how money is used and borrowed to build more houses," said Clegg.
"There's a real shortage of housing, particularly affordable housing in the Cambridge area."
A house in the Norfolk village of Happisburgh that has been falling into the North Sea for years was finally demolished today.
The bungalow's owner, Bryony Nierop-Reading, had refused to leave her home while others around were taken down.
But after last week's tidal surge the building perched dangerously close to the edge and she agreed to allow the council to knock it down:
"I've known for the whole five years I've lived here that one day I'd lose it, and I suppose in a way the worst has now happened.
"I haven't got to worry about it happening anymore and I've just got to move on now."