The clean up on the Somerset Levels has begun as flood water subsides.
Today volunteers from across the country rallied round to help clean up the farm owned by James Winslade. The farmer has become one of the most recognisable victims of the winter weather.
The owners of racing stables at Moorland say they've lost virtually everything after being flooded for the second year running.
Carroll and Christine Gray have spent 23 years building their business. After last year's flooding on the Somerset Levels they couldn't get insurance.
As our Somerset correspondent David Woodland reports, they managed to save the horses but little else.
As the flood waters on the Somerset Levels slowly recede, Network Rail has released a picture of the previously flooded lines near Athelney and the debris left behind.
They are hoping engineers will start track inspections now the waters have subsided. At this stage they can't say when the line will re-open.
Residents of the flooded village of Moorland in Somerset have begun to go back into to their homes to see how bad the damage is. The water level there has dropped several feet over the past week.
It's likely to be at least six months before they can move back in though. Our reporter Bob Cruwys joined one man returning to his house after the flood today.
Moorland resident Derek Harvey has today returned to his home to see what he can recover. The floor has lifted and is ruined, carpets and furniture have been destroyed. There is very little left worth saving.
His bungalow has been underwater for around three weeks. Inside there is a stench of oil. Most houses here run oil-fired boilers and central heating. Oil tanks have leaked in the flood.
The insurance company loss adjusters told Derek Harvey that he can't expect to move back into his house for at least six months. It may take much longer than that because of the number of homes affected here. Getting rid of the oil contamination will be the hardest job.
The police have put a new roadblock across the road into Moorland over the weekend. It is normally used to block streets in the event of a riot. Here it is to stop potential criminals from entering Moorland where floodwater is receding, leaving evacuated homes vulnerable.