Schools, businesses and home owners are cleaning up after flash floods hit parts of west Cumbria.
A ceremony has taken place in Keswick to mark the completion of a £6 million pound flood defences.
More than 1,000 cyclists took part in the event to raise money for the Cumbria Community Foundation.
An elderly man had to be rescued by RNLI volunteers after his car got stuck in floodwater in West Cumbria.
The 91-year-old, from Penrith, had driven his BMW into water across the Skinburness Marsh Road near Silloth on Monday afternoon.
Police are warning people to stay away from coastal areas at risk of flooding.
The region was on standby for more flooding as strong winds and high tides hit coastal areas early this afternoon.
It's exactly a month after many seaside villages were left counting the cost of some of the worst flooding in decades and after a weekend of stormy weather that damaged roads, homes and businesses.
Kim Inglis reports:
A major clear-up is underway after strong winds and high tides flooded parts of Cumbria's west coast at the weekend, and the Environment Agency say the entire stretch from Gretna to St Bees is likely to flood again.
People living along the Solway are also bracing themselves for more flooding as high tides are expected.
It follows two days of strong winds and high tides in the area.
Meanwhile the road between Silloth and Allonby is closed while engineers assess the damage after hundreds of tonnes of debris were washed ashore.
The coastal route there has been shut since Saturday afternoon.
The coast road between Silloth and Dubmill point in Dumfries and Galloway is closed after tidal surges left large quantities of debris across the carriageway.
It will remain closed tomorrow.
A flood alert is in place along the Solway Coast as businesses and homeowners prepare for more strong winds and high tides.
The Environment Agency said high tide is at 1:30pm and high water can be expected for two hours either side of the peak.
The clear up is underway from yesterday's tidal surge which caused flooding in coastal villages.
The clear-up is underway again in Cumbria and Southern Scotland after more heavy rain battered the coastline.
A flood alert is still in place for Dumfries and Galloway as strong winds combined with a high tide look set to cause more disruption.
The alert has been downgraded from a flood warning which was in place yesterday.
The streets of Kippford, on the Solway Coast, were deserted as a tidal surge combined with high winds flooded the village.
The Environment Agency has issued flood alerts in Cumbria.
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An event is taking place to remember the fourth anniversary of the worst floods to strike west Cumbria in living memory.
There will be talks and displays in Braithwaite near Keswick today to show the work done to rebuild affected communities.
A heritage scheme has shown how Cockermouth used the floods of 2009 as a catalyst to transform the high street.
Main Street Reborn is a new book charting how the town has benefited from the Cockermouth Shopfront Scheme since the devastation.
The scheme allowed modern, poorly designed shopfronts to be replaced with ones more in keeping with the town's historic past.
In total, 31 flooded properties have been given a dramatic facelift.
The Secretary of State for Natural Environment, Water and Rural Affairs, Richard Benyon MP has officially opened the new flood defences in Cockermouth.