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.
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.
There are currently no severe flood warnings in the Anglia region, but some flood warnings remain in place across the East for tonight's high tides.
Here is when the tides are expected to come in tonight and into tomorrow morning.
To see the latest Environment Agency flood warnings click here
Devastated residents watched their cliff-top homes disappear into the sea as last night's tidal surge hit the east coast of Britain.
In Hemsby, Norfolk, five bungalows fell into the water as the high tide eroded the cliff below.
Former warehouse man Steven Connolly, 54, and his wife Jackie, 64, managed to rescue their three-month-old kittens Tom and Jerry before their home of seven years was destroyed.
Only the patio doors and a rear window were left standing as the home was torn in two.
Dozens of residents formed a human chain to help salvage the possessions of those affected.
In Boston, Lincolnshire, more than 250 people were taken to evacuation centres last night, and 200 were reported to be at a centre in Clacton-on-Sea in Essex.
Residents have now been told they can return home, but must check with police before entering their homes due to gas and electricity safety concerns.
Thousands of fish have been evacuated from a sea life sanctuary in Hunstanton in Norfolk following last night's flooding.
This footage taken from a helicopter shows waves battering the coast of Lincolnshire.
Thousands of people across the region are still without power after Thursday's storms.
Scottish Power confirmed that 2,000 people are without electricity in the Scottish Borders and Dumfries and Galloway.
In Cumbria, 800 people are waiting for engineers to re-connect their homes after severe gales damaged power lines.
Electricity North West say it is mainly homes in coastal areas or on higher ground that are affected.
During the peak of the storms, 50,000 people in the south of Scotland and 3,000 people in Cumbria lost power.
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.