A chairty made up of former firefighters and gurkas has returned to Cumbria to re-visit people they helped out in the aftermath of last year's floods.
The Tunnels to Towers charity travelled up from the south of England and spent 10 days in county after Storm Desmond devastated the region.
This week they returned to Eamont Bridge where they helped residents that were flooded.
A group of residents in Castle Douglas are hoping to persuade Dumfries and Galloway Council to help protect them against future flooding.
They want to install what they say will be 'Britain's smallest flood prevention scheme'. They're proposing a five-metre wide, by two-metre high, concrete barrier, situated beneath the A75.
The town was hit by last December's floods as they tore through the Border region.
Glenridding has been chosen by the Environment Agency for a new flood defence pilot scheme.
The village, which was flooded four times last winter, was selected along with three other villages in Cumbria.
The Community Action Pilot scheme focuses on making communities more resilient to floods and improving flood measures for the future.
Sharing and informing is a critical part of the scheme because all of us in Cumbria are going to need to manage flood risk for a continual basis into the future.
Are you worried about your home or business flooding?
We asked Mary Dhonau, who set up Know Your Flood Risk after she was flooded herself on many occasions, for her top tips on keeping your property safe.
A year after last winter's floods, many residents are taking flood protection into their own hands.Read the full story ›
A Carlisle church wrecked by the floods has re-opened it's doors for the first time, a year to the day since it was destroyed.
A carol service was held at St Aidans Church on Warwick Road last night to give thanks for all the support given by the community and to remember those facing up to their second Christmas out of their homes.
Last night was very much saying 'we're here' and what we've got between now and Christmas is the local schools, Norman Street Primary, Richard Rose Academy, coming in for carol services."
Workington's Flood Action Group is calling for improved defences and claims the town has been neglected.
Members of the group say other places in Allerdale including Keswick and Cockermouth, have been prioritised but that more needs to be done to protect the Hall Park View area of Workington.
I know that they feel very frustrated. They feel that Cockermouth and Keswick and other areas have had much more attention than they have, and yet they've flooded over and over again."
This time last year, everybody who wanted to journey through or around Cumbria found that railway lines were closed, roads were unpassable and bridges simply washed away.
The disruption has led some people to call it the worst peacetime disaster ever to hit the UK's road and rail network.
Matthew Taylor has been assessing the ongoing impact to our infrastructure:
One year ago, more than 5,300 across Cumbria were flooded.
Around 700 households still aren't able to move back home, and in Carlisle more than 400 homes are still empty.
Hannah McNulty has been to meet some of the people who are marking 'a year away from home':
It's been one year since the storms hit the Border region - we look at the real cost of the floods in Cumbria.Read the full story ›