A man has been rescued after being trapped in his car in floods in Devon.
Two crews from Devon and Somerset Fire Service and a rescue boat were called to Burrow Road in Broadclyst near Exeter at 5.30am this morning.
Firefighters used water safety equipment to bring the man to safety.
Dartmoor Search and Rescue teams are helping some of the victims of flooding in York.
49 people have travelled up to Yorkshire, including swift water rescue technicians and water incident search managers.
The teams have also taken a boat and eight 4x4 vehicles with them. Alec Collyer from Dartmoor Rescue Group says it's about a making a difference.
Dartmoor search and rescue aid flood victims in York. Roads and homes are under water in the region.Read the full story ›
Rescue teams from Exmoor, Cornwall and Dartmoor prepare to head north to help in the rescue operation in the north of England after "unprecedented" levels of flooding.
Hundreds have been forced from their homes with York one of the worst hit areas with two dozen severe flood warnings, meaning there is a danger to life.
Rising waters continue to overwhelm flood defences in Lancashire and Greater Manchester where a month's worth of rainfall fell in a day leaving thousands of homes were left without power.
-CALLOUT- On the way to assist with the flood conditions in Yorkshire.
The Environment Agency has been testing giant pumps designed to help reduce the risk of a repeat of last year's flooding on the Somerset Levels.
The pumps will be on permanent standby at Dunball, ready to suck more than a million tons of water day out of the King's Sedgemoor Drain.
People in Somerset cut off by flood relief work have had an apology from the county council - because the job will take an extra three weeks.
The A372 at Beer Wall near Othery was shut by floods and pumping work for months last year.
It's been closed since the beginning of April so culverts could be installed, and it's not due to open until some time in August.
A rescue boat which was a lifeline for stranded villagers during last year's floods in Somerset is being given a new home this morning.
It was bought after the village of Muchelney was cut off by the water, but now the road has been raised to prevent it being flooded again. The villagers have decided to loan it permanently to Burnham Area Rescue Boat (BARB) Search & Rescue in Burnham-on-Sea, which was first on the scene during the crisis.
A £1.5 million project to improve flood defences on the Somerset Levels has been completed.
The purpose-built platform at Dunball Sluice, near Bridgwater, means flood water can be quickly pumped away. It also means flows in the Rivers Sowy, Parrett Tone and King's Sedgemoor Drain can be managed more efficiently.
A temporary platform was constructed at Dunball during the winter of 2013/14, which saw large parts of the Levels under water after storms. At its height more than 90 million tonnes of water covered an estimated 122 square kilometres.
The workis part of a £12 million programme of repair and enhancement of flood defence works across Somerset.
Volunteers helping flood victims across Somerset over the past year have fallen out with the County Council over who should have control of public donations.
Emergency volunteers say they have been locked out of a warehouse full of furniture, cookers and domestic appliances, waiting for residents who are still homeless.
But Somerset County Council claim the friction is a simple misunderstanding, stemming from new lease terms.
Flooding victim Sally Vize believes the volunteers are better equipped to help at the warehouse than the council.
Work is beginning on phase two of the action plan to try to prevent another flood on the scale of last year's crisis on the Somerset Levels.
After a £6 million dredging project, attention is turning to managing the land further upstream. The plans are to slow the flow of water into the river system by digging ponds and planting trees.
We always knew that we'd be working to more of a medium to long term solution which would be the management of the land so tackling some of the problem at the source rather than the symptoms, if you like, of the water.