Some parts of the UK are have seen the worst storm surge in 60 years, but we are not out of the danger yet.
Water levels around the UK could be higher than in the storm surge of 1953, but thanks to flood defences the impact is likely to be smaller.
Ex-tropical cyclone Oswald has brought widespread flooding and strong winds to eastern Australia.
The Environment Agency has reduced the number of severe flood alerts to 19. There are now far fewer warnings in the Anglian region and none in the North-East.
The Thames Barrier is in the process of being closed ahead of high tide. The process takes around 90 minutes.
We are just starting to close the #ThamesBarrier now. The falling radials are dropping into position.
Shoreham Airport in West Sussex has been partly flooded, but the Environment Agency is sending a temporary flood barrier to protect it from today's high tide:
Airport open to departing aircraft only. Some areas of the airport site still affected by floodwater but main runway is open. #flood
RNLI volunteers in Wells, Norfolk could have done with being rescued themselves after last night's record high tide sent waves crashing through the inside of their lifeboat station:
St Botolph's Church in Boston, Lincolnshire was affected by last night's flooding:
People who evacuated homes prior to flood are advised, as a precaution, not to return home until after high tide this lunchtime. #floodaware
Northumbria Police said tidal surge levels in its force area were lower than those experienced yesterday, but warned that this evening's high tide could bring more flooding:
– Northumbria Police statement
People are reminded that there will be a second high tide this evening and, although not anticipated to cause problems, there is still the potential for flooding.
Train services between Lowestoft and Norwich and Ipswich have been suspended for reasons made clear in the photo below: