Then and now pictures reveal the extent of damage floods had on the village of Muchelney in Somerset earlier this year.
Dredging has begun in Somerset, around the River Parrett, which has sparked celebrations among some residents.
A day out at the beach didn't end quite as expected for a family who had to be rescued when their car got stuck in soft sand in Somerset.
Prince Charles is set to return to the flood-hit village of Muchelney in Somerset.
The visit comes five months after the Prince of Wales saw the impact of flooding on agriculture and the livelihoods of people on the Somerset Levels.
The Prince used the emergency boat service - the only means of travelling in and out of Muchelney at the time - and a tractor to meet people in their own homes.
He also criticised efforts to help those affected by the floods, saying: "The tragedy is that nothing happened for so long."
A charity abseil down the side of a hospital has been postponed due to fears seagulls would dive-bomb fundraisers.
The 100-foot abseil, down Yeovil District Hospital, in Somerset, was due to take place tomorrow to raise funds for a new special care baby unit.
But organisers were forced to cancel the event when a seagulls' nest containing baby chicks was discovered yards from the launch site during final preparations.
A spokeswoman for the Flying Colours campaign, which aims to raise £500,000 for the unit, said the event would take place once the birds had moved on.
"The seagulls are fiercely protective of their offspring, and even during the inspection the inspectors were dive-bombed by the seagulls," she said.
Video footage shows emergency services at Wells Cathedral in Somerset after a woman fell 30ft inside the cathedral's bell tower.
The 60-year-old became trapped between two walls 150ft up before she was winched up to the roof by fire crews and airlifted to safety in a helicopter.
A woman was trapped 150 ft up in Somerset's Wells Cathedral after she fell through a void in a wall.
The 60-year-old fell 30ft and became trapped in a void between two walls in the cathedral's bell tower.
She was winched up onto the roof and given pain relief, before being airlifted by helicopter to Frenchay Hospital in Bristol.
A Wells Cathedral statement said: "No details are yet available as to how the incident occurred but all further high parts tours and cathedral tower tours are cancelled until further notice while a review of the incident takes place."
Video footage shows a rescue helicopter landing at Wells Cathedral in Somerset, to rescue a woman trapped between two turrets.
The 60-year-old is believed to have fallen 30ft after plunging through a void in a wall, while on a tour of the cathedral.
An Avon and Somerset Police spokeswoman said a helicopter from RAF Kinloss in the north of Scotland airlifted the woman to Frenchay Hospital in Bristol, with what are believed to be arm and pelvic injuries.
Video courtesy of wellsjournal.co.uk.
A woman is recovering after plunging through a hole in a wall at Wells Cathedral in Somerset.
The 60-year-old fell 30ft and became 'wedged between two turrets' just after noon today, and had to be winched up by a helicopter.
The woman was said to have arm and pelvic injuries and be in a state of shock but was not suffering life-threatening injuries.
The UN biggest study into the impact of climate change released today warned severe flooding will be more frequent as the effects of climate change are felt across the globe.
Governments have been urged to prepare for the risks of climate change such as higher sea levels, and adapt to the changing weather patterns it may bring.
In Somerset today residents celebrated as dredging started in the River Parret, as part of the Environment Agency's 'Flood Action Plan'. Measures such as dredging could become more common, as Dan Rivers reports.
Dredging is underway on the the flood-hit Somerset Moors and Levels this morning.
Work is beginning on a 200-yard stretch on the River Parrett, before excavators start on a five-mile stretch of river near Burrowbridge.
The work is on a key part of the river which has been specially identified for dredging and where "significant amounts" of silt have built up, the Environment Agency has said.
Local campaigners and residents have blamed the extent of the crisis on a lack of dredging on the River Tone and River Parrett.
Gav Sadler, of Flooding on the Levels Action Group (Flag), said the dredging was "a very encouraging sight, but is just the beginning."
"We would like to see all the rivers dredged," he went on. "Another issue is we don't know the quality of the dredging they are going to do.
"We would like to see a little bit of transparency from the Environment Agency," he added. "This affects our lives, we want to make sure they do a proper job."