Our Correspondent Derek Johnson has been live in Yalding in Kent which has seen many homes evacuated once again today because of further flooding.
The Environment Agency is warning tonight that Maidstone, Tonbridge and Yalding could see fresh flooding over the next 24 hours as the worst storm of the winter is moving in.
A camera hovering high overhead has shown that flooding is still a real problem for the residents of Yalding. This footage was filmed from Twyford Bridge (Anchor Inn) side of the village by Colin Spice from Pro-Heli Aerial Photography.
High winds and heavy rain for much of New Years Day, and the prospect of more of the same tonight and tomorrow, mean that has been little respite for communities deluged by the Christmas storms.
Today the Environment Agency issued a flood warning for the River Beult in the Weald of Kent - and high levels on the river are a real worry for Yalding. There the Beult, the Teise and the Medway all meet.
The clear up's been continuing all day in Yalding - with sandbags at the ready for the latest storms. David Johns has our report, speaking to local residents William Gudgeon and Liz Van Mol; Andrew Graham from the Environment Agency; and local resident Matt Miller.
It's emerged that a dedicated team of canoeists risked their own safety to rescue more than 20 people trapped in their homes during flooding last week.
They were on the scene in Yalding, Kent, before the emergency services - and captured on camera the dramatic moment the waters rose.
John Ryall spoke to hero Sea Scout Joseph Wilson, his father Symon Wilson and canoeist John Lengthorn.
As thousands of homes were affected by the recent flooding across England, particularly bad hit were mobile homes in Ilford, Dorset who suffered severe water damage- with priceless possessions ruined.
As they were evacuated in the early hours of Christmas Day, residents explain how the flood plan failed them.
Richard Slee has this report.
Hundreds of homes remain without power this evening, as communities in the south-east assess the cost of four days of flooding.
One of the worst hit villages was Yalding in Kent, where David Cameron was yesterday confronted by a resident, angry at the lack of help.
Today her message appeared to have been heard, as John Ryall reports.
The angry woman who confronted Prime Minister David Cameron yesterday said council services have since improved at her storm-hit village.
Erica Olivares from Yalding in Kent said after the public confrontation with Mr Cameron, rubbish has been collected, street cleaners have been seen in the village and a van with hot food and drink for residents has arrived. She's also been told electricity will return to the village later today.
The video includes an interview with Ms Olivares and part of yesterday's confrontation with Mr Cameron.
Villagers in Kent have criticised Maidstone council over their lack of flood defences following the damage caused to local homes by the storm.
Yalding resident, Erica Olivares, said that her local council had done nothing to help those with severely damaged homes.
In a heated on-camera exchange with the PM, she said: "We still have no electric. We need electric. As I say the council, from Monday we have been trying to contact them, but they have all decided to go on their holidays. Nothing."
When David Cameron visited a flooded Kent village, he didn't expect to come face-to-face with an angry woman who'd been forced out of her home.
In a heated on-camera exchange with the Prime Minister, the unnamed woman said she had been left stranded with no electricity - and efforts to contact her local council in Yalding had been unsuccessful.
Well, today, her local parish council had its say, too.
Chairman of Yalding Parish Council Geraldine Brown said residents relied on Sea Scouts with canoes to be rescued.
She said £12 million of damage had been done in Yalding alone, adding that she had asked Mr Cameron for £20,000 for a barrier for the River Beult, a tributary of the River Medway, which runs through the village, to stop future flooding.
Ms Brown said: "We have an emergency plan which went in to action and worked brilliantly. We went knocking on people's doors on Christmas Eve, warning people that this was going to happen, but some people stayed where they were.
"With a flood this size sandbags don't do anything. We could have perhaps had Kent Fire and Rescue a little earlier but you have to remember it is a huge, huge area and we are just one of those areas."