This photo shows some of James Winslade's cattle which were rescued from his flooded farm at Moorland and are being housed at a host farm in the Quantock Hills.
The National Farmers Union are asking for people to make pledges rather than send supplies to help farmers on the flooded Somerset Levels.
After the great success of a social media campaign - known as Forage Aid - appealing for forage and bedding, the NFU say the immediate needs of farmers have been met and no more supplies can be accepted.
Instead, they're now asking people to pledge offers of help.
Melanie Squires from the NFU said "What we need now are pledges of fodder and straw or financial donations rather than actual deliveries, so that we can call upon people’s generosity as and when it is required over the coming weeks and months, when the waters finally abate."
Flooding Minister Dan Rogerson has met with residents in Trevone near Padstow. The village has been badly damaged by the storms.Read the full story ›
Ukip leader Nigel Farage has said that Britain's spending on foreign aid should be diverted to help deal with the flooding crisis in the UK.
He said: "Anyone with an ounce of common sense knows that a government's primary duty is to the well-being of its own citizens."
Describing the government's response as "both lethargic and inadequate," he said people "would be forgiven for thinking that ... ordinary British families are not their priority."
Earlier today, the government announced further emergency help for flooded areas and a long-term review of its strategy. Communities Secretary Eric Pickles praised the resilience of those coping with the floods.
In an emergency statement to the Commons, Communities Secretary Eric Pickles said new government provisions will help protect more than 42,000 households in 2014/2015.
"We've already put in place investment plans to improve the protection of at least 465,000 houses by the end of the decade. Together with other projects under construction in 2014/15, we will protect more than 42,00 households," said Pickles.
"The measures the coalition has announced today provide a clear commitment to reduce the risk of flooding and coastal erosion. The additional funding means this government will be investing more than £3.1 billion compared to £2.7bn in the previous 5 years under the last Labour government," he added.
Communities Secretary Eric Pickles, who has taken charge of the government's response to flooding, has pledged to "defend both town and country" from the devastating effects of flooding on communities.
"Looking further forward we have made an unprecedented long term commitment of six years of capital investment in improving defences," said Pickles.
The government will carry out a rapid review of the additional work needed to restore flood defences and maintain them in target condition, Pickles explained, adding that 42 new flood defence schemes have been launched.
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."