The Met Office has issued another severe weather warning for tomorrow after the region has just recovered from the turbulent conditions earlier this week.
They predict that gale-force winds up to 70mph will hit southern England and will disrupt transport across the region.
Heavy rain is expected in the morning, with further wind and rain arriving on Tuesday.
The Environment Agency have published a list of counties who are at risk of flooding, with Kent and Medway the only counties at medium risk across the UK today.
According to the list, tomorrow and Sunday only holds a low risk of flooding for counties around the UK.
Today there are low risks for: Brighton and Hove, East Sussex, Hampshire, Isle of Wight, West Sussex, Dorset and Wiltshire.
Tomorrow the only counties in our region at low risk of flooding are: Kent, Medway, Dorset and Wiltshire.
Dorset and Wiltshire also remain on the list for risk of flooding on Sunday.
Parts of Kent could be hit by the worst floods seen in the county for 60 years overnight. That's the warning tonight from the Environment Agency.
The most severe warning possible - danger to life - has been issued for Sandwich near Deal. Gravesend, Medway and Seasalter are also at high risk of serious flooding. In all, between 1,500 and 2,000 coastal and riverside homes are said to be in danger.
A number of factors are combining to cause concern. High winds are coinciding with high spring tides causing a prolonged surge down the east coast and into the Channel.
The high risk times are just before 1 o'cock in the morning - the area most at risk is The Quay at Sandwich, where the Environment Agency says flood defences are likely to be breached. Sarah Saunders reports.
There is more information about the flood warnings on the Environment Agency website.
The Environment Agency released this video which details the process involved in the £28m flood protection scheme in West Sussex.
Medmerry's 'managed realignment' scheme is part of an ongoing project to improve sea defences and will improve flood protection for more than 300 homes.
The Environment Agency is launching a new project to protect Salmon stocks in the Solent.
The Salmon Watch campaign is part of the Environment Agency's ongoing crackdown against fish theft and illegal angling.
Rivers in Hampshire are world famous for their salmon populations but surveys on the River Test and Itchen show that numbers are well below their conservation target.
Since a previous anti-poaching campaign in 2012, Environment Agency Fisheries Officers have arrested or cautioned five poachers who were caught fishing illegally as a direct result of reports received from the public.
The sunshine in parts of the region is good news - not just for sailors - but for those enjoying a day out on the beach or in the country. But it's also brought a note of caution from the Environment Agency
It's warning of the dangers of jumping into rivers to cool off and comes a year after a teenager died when he leapt from Donnington Bridge in Oxford. Officials say there could be unseen hazards.
Thames Water has been fined more than £27,000 for causing the pollution of a river in Surrey
The incident saw a pipe burst in a field behind Walton Lane sewage pumping station in Weybridge and flooded the field with sewage, which then entered the Engine River.
The company admitted the offence at Staines Magistrates Court on Friday May, 24.
The company was fined £18,000, ordered to pay costs of £9,764.15 and a victim surcharge of £15.
Thames Water was advised by the Environment Agency to contain the spilt sewage with sandbags and removal of sludge from the top of the river.
However, the court heard how Thames Water did not make enough effort to contain the pollution and affecting over 1.2 kilometres of the river.
A wildlife haven has openedafter a revamp - thanks to a £500,000 facelift.
Fobney Island in Reading has seen rough grassland transformed into a wetlandhaven for nature.
The Environment Agency joined forces withReading Borough Council, Thames Water and the Thames Rivers Trust to carry outthe work.
The renovation work carriedout included additional flood storage, a restored river channel, new viewingpoints and disability access.
Graham Scholey, EnvironmentAgency Conservation Technical Specialist, said: "This project will make areal difference to the diversity of wildlife at the site."
Flood defence work has started in Sandwich to protect homes and businesses on the former Pfizer business park.
Some areas of Sandwich currently have a one in 20 chance of tidal flooding every year. The new scheme is intended to improve and raise defences on the banks of the River Stour.
Cllr Paul Carter, the leader of Kent County Council, and Andrew Pearce from the Environment Agency, explained why the scheme was so important.
The £20 million flood defence scheme will reduce the risk of tidal flooding to Sandwich and Stonar Loop. Currently there;s a 1 in 20 chance of tidal flooding for some properties in the area. The new tidal defence scheme will provide a 1 in 200 standard protection to more than 500 properties.