There's been so much help offered to farmers hit by the flooding that a site set up to store donated produce is full.
Flooding Minister Dan Rogerson has met with residents in Trevone near Padstow. The village has been badly damaged by the storms.
60 years ago today, the villages of Lynmouth and Barbrook were devastated by floods
Last night's heavy rain and winds have been the last straw for one farmer on the Somerset Levels. James Winslade's farm near Moorland is almost totally waterlogged and, as levels rose again, he's finally made the decision to evacuate.
He now has the huge task of moving his cattle and young family out. His family have been at West Yeo Farm for a hundred and fifty years and he says, until last year, it had never been as bad as this. .
Meanwhile villagers are calling for urgent assistance from the army in their battle against the flooding
There has been strong reaction to an article today by the chairman of the Environment Agency, Lord Smith, saying that difficult decisions about spending on flood defences will mean choosing between "front rooms or farmland".
Our Political Correspondent Bob Constantine says this sort of comment is not likely to go down well with people under water on the Somerset Levels. A question he posed to Pete Fox, an Environment Agency spokesman
The Prime Minister wants the use of premium rate telephone helplines for flooding victims to be ended. Householders calling the 0845 number, which was set up by the Environment Agency, are having to pay up to 41p a minute, with the money going to a private firm.
Speaking to reporters at a Westminster media briefing, Mr Cameron's official spokesman said the premium-rate helpline number would not be scrapped immediately, and victims of flooding should continue to use it.
But he said: "The Prime Minister is very clear that the use of premium rate lines should be scrapped as quickly as it possibly can be."
Two severe flood warnings, meaning there is a danger to life, are still in place across the region tonight. More rain is expected over the next few days.
And as communities in Somerset enter their sixth week of flooding, they're calling on the Prime Minister to come and see the devastation for himself.
Eli-Louise Wringe reports.
The managing director of a company that's sent amphibious vehicles to the Somerset Levels says they can go anywhere.
James Leavesley says the ex-military trucks will of great help on the flooded levels.
Extra sandbags have been put in place on the River Parrett in Burrowbridge over the last 24 hours, but the water level looked perilously close to overflowing this morning.
Large crowds had gathered - a combination of local residents and the media - to watch as a few leaks turned into a torrent of water that is now pouring down the road.
Residents fear it could make some of the roads impassable and that some of their houses may get cut off.
Two amphibious vehicles are being driven down to Somerset today from Alrewas in Staffordshire to help victims of flooding on the Somerset Levels.
– James Leavesley, Group Director
I have been working with Staffordshire Civil Contingencies Unit for some years on the re-utilisation of equipment like this, and for exactly this kind of emergency.
I'm really pleased to see that Staffordshire's highly detailed preparations for all emergency situations will now be used to help the people of Somerset who so desperately need this type of support.
Two amphibious vehicles are about to leave Staffordshire for the long journey down to Somerset where they will help transport aid to cut off victims of the floods.
Amphibious vehicles built by a Staffordshire company are heading south today to help victims of the Somerset floods.
The vehicles are currently kitted out to get aid to stranded communities.
The manufacturers have been working with the Staffordshire Civil Contingencies Unit - a team set up to help in emergencies.
The company, based in Alrewas, has spent the last two days providing training to nine drivers before the vehicles could be deployed to the flood-stricken area.