Some parts of the UK are have seen the worst storm surge in 60 years, but we are not out of the danger yet.
A combination of factors are combining to make this storm surge particularly powerful.
Nelson Mandela touched aspects of British public life in a way that very few other international figures have managed.
In London's Trafalgar Square, which for decades was at the centre of anti-apartheid protests, there was a fitting focus for tributes to Mandela. Hundreds queued up to sign a book of condolence at the South African high commission.
And, as ITV's Special Correspondent Rageh Omaar reports, many also remembered the leading role Britain played in helping end South Africa's racist regime.
There will be cloud and rain across Scotland and showers across the western regions tomorrow but it will be sunnier for the rest of the UK.
Police have urged anyone who might have pictures or video of the helicopter which crashed into the busy Clutha pub to come forward.
The public has been sending photographs and footage of the helicopter and the area around the Clutha Vaults to our dedicated email address.
I would ask that they continue to send any media they have.
Officers are at the scene today, one week on from the incident in an effort to trace witnesses and speak to anyone who may have been in the area close to the crash site seven days earlier.
– Detective superintendent Robbie Allan, senior investigating officer
I would appeal to anyone who has any information who has not yet come forward to speak to officers to do so.
Please do not assume that officers know what you know, or that someone else will already have passed the information to officers.
Anyone with any information is asked to contact Police Scotland, by calling 101.
Police have appealed for witnesses a week after a helicopter crashed through the roof of a busy Glasgow pub.
Nine people, including three on board the helicopter, died when the aircraft fell from the sky "like a stone" on the Clutha pub in Glasgow at 10.25pm.
Police said the aircraft had travelled to the Gorbals area of Glasgow near to Aikenhead Road at about 8.47pm last Friday.
It then travelled to the east before returning to Glasgow, travelling over the Bothwell and Bargeddie areas. Around 10.20pm the helicopter was near to the Shettleston area of Glasgow.
The last series of sightings of the helicopter was in and around the Stockwell Street and King Street areas of Glasgow city centre shortly before the crash.
Anti-apartheid campaigners paid tribute to the man they spent decades trying to free at a Nelson Mandela vigil in central London.
Former members of the Anti-Apartheid Movement (AAM) spoke of their grief at his death and their relief that he was at peace after a long illness.
They and several hundred supporters gathered outside South Africa House in Trafalgar Square, which once played host to demonstrations against apartheid.
Football fans have been paying tribute to Nelson Mandela as teams observed a minutes applause to mark the death of the former South African President.
During 27 years in prison, Nelson Mandela's cause often found a voice in Britain which became a temporary home for many South African exiles.
ITV News Special Correspondent Rageh Omaar reports on a friendship that saw past the apartheid:
People are still queuing around the block at South Africa House in Trafalgar Square, the line is two or three people deep in places as they wait to sign the book of condolence.
People have been singing songs from the liberation era and there have been promises that it will stay open until everyone has signed the book, which at the moment looks like it could be many hours.
In the last hour Zindzi Mandela, who was been in London for the film premier of the Mandela biopic has left her hotel in order to head back to South Africa to be with her family.
Prince Charles said he has "nothing but the happiest and fondest memories" of Nelson Mandela and that the world "will be a poorer place without him".
The Prince of Wales smiled as he recalled meeting Mandela in South Africa with the Spice Girls, which he said was "very enjoyable".
"We owe him an enormous debt of gratitude for what he's managed to achieve in his life", he added.
Model Naomi Campbell said it would take time to come to terms with the death of Nelson Mandela and that he had given her "a reason for being" during difficult periods in her life.
Campbell said: "Nelson Mandela has stood as a figure of strength, hope, freedom, selflessness and love, and I join everyone across the world in mourning his passing.
"However, he was much more than just a figurehead to me - he was my mentor, my honorary grandfather, my Tata.
"Since meeting him in 1993, he's guided me and gave me a reason for being in the tough times of my life. He changed my perception of the world."