Most people living in Somerset, Cornwall and other areas affected by the recent flooding are unhappy with the Government's response to the crisis, according to a new survey.
A poll of 1,000 people showed that three out of five were not satisfied with how the coalition reacted to the severe weather.
More than one in five of those questioned for the Climate Coalition said they were more worried about climate change following the emergency.
The research was published ahead of a meeting in Brussels by European leaders in a bid to negotiate a new set of targets on climate and energy for 2030.
These floods show beyond doubt that Britain can't pull up a drawbridge to keep itself safe from the risks of climate change.
It's time our government got serious about pushing for real action across the UK and Europe to slash the polluting emissions that are driving more extreme weather.
The EU summit is David Cameron's first test to prove he's learned the lessons from the floods and is taking climate security seriously.
There's a whole new constituency of people, including many in Cameron's own county, who have experienced the brutal force of flooding for the first time.
The recent extreme weather in the UK offered us all a glimpse of what climate change could mean for us in the future.
Around the world, poorer people are already feeling the effects of climate change with increasingly unpredictable and extreme weather disrupting seasons and hampering food production.
David Cameron should push the EU to be more ambitious in cutting emissions to protect people in the UK and overseas from climate change.
More top news
Cameron in confident mood as he talks to Bob Constantine at the Tory party conference in Manchester.
The former endurance athlete Mike Buss has denied he stole money from funds he was raising for Help For Heroes.
What would you do if a UFO appeared in the skyline above Bristol? That's the dilemma facing a group of people in a new online mini-series.