A report out today warns the Government must make flood protection for communities in our region a priority over cost-cutting.
A welcome break in the weather today as a ridge of high pressure pulled in. The new week looks changeable, mostly frost free and breezy.
Large parts of Hull are still dealing with the aftermath of last week's flooding caused by a tidal surge on the River Humber.
The residents of a north Lincolnshire village who say they're still no closer to knowing when they can move back into their homes following last December's tidal surge.
Four months ago 120 homes in South Ferriby were devastated after several feet of water swamped the village, wrecking homes and businesses.
Our reporter James Webster has been to speak to some of the residents whose lives remain on hold - including one man who now admits the trauma of what happened was almost too much for him.
Residents of South Ferriby say they're still no closer to knowing when they can move back home after December's tidal surge.
Around 120 homes are needing repairs after ending up under several feet of water. Lives for many have had to be put on hold.
One man whose house was badly damaged now admits the immediate aftermath was so hard to deal with he considered ending his life.
People in South Ferriby are still waiting to hear when their flood damaged homes will be fixed - four months after the tidal surge. Some say flood assessors have been sent to help with Somerset's flooding instead.
People whose homes flooded in part of North Lincolnshire have described the flood warning system which is meant to prepare them for the worst as 'not fit for purpose'.
Last night residents in South Ferriby were going toe to toe with the Environment Agency at a public meeting after December's tidal surge. Well the Agency has admitted even they were caught out by the water levels. Michael Billington reports:
People whose homes flooded in North Lincolnshire in December have criticised the Environment Agency's flood warning system - calling it not fit for purpose.
At a meeting last night, some residents from South Ferriby said they were given no warning of the tidal surge which flooded hundreds of homes in the village in a matter of minutes.
It was predicted that the surge would not over-top the village's food defences - but the water rose higher than expected, and an emergency evacuation had to be carried out.
There are three flood warnings in place in York after the River Ouse burst its banks. Some riverside properties have been sandbagged and a number have pumps operating. The current level of the river there is 3.25m or 10 feet 8 inches and has remained around this level over the past 12 hours.
Due to recent rainfall across the catchment, levels will remain above 3m over the weekend and a further rise is expected later today as water works its way down from upstream rivers. Further showers are forecast across the region before clearing eastwards by midday.
The Environment Agency has issued a flood warning to people living near Naburn Lock on the River Ouse.
Farmers along the East Coast are racing to repair flood defences following last week's storms which left hundreds of acres of farmland under water. Another high tide has been forecast for New Year's day.
One of the businesses that was flooded near Hull's Albert Dock a week ago estimates its losses will run to more than £1m. Staff at Barrass Hull Ltd are still waiting to begin clearing much of the ruined stock and equipment.
They need their insurers to finalise the paperwork before they can start working to get back to normal.