Video shot by Si White
Tourism businesses in the South West are counting the cost of another disappointing Bank Holiday weekend.
Visit Cornwall says the county missed out on 10 million pounds as holidaymakers stayed away.
It's the fifth Bank Holiday this year to be ruined by the weather.
Businesses in the region are counting the cost after another wet and miserable bank holiday weekend.
Heavy rain and strong winds put a dampener on many events that were taking place on the last public holiday of the 'summer'. Normally crowded beaches were empty and many holidaymakers left the region early. Visit Cornwall estimates that around ten million pounds could be lost from the local economy.
The Bank Holiday has once again proved a washout across the region, with heavy rain and strong winds putting a dampener on many events.
There's been heavy traffic on major routes as holidaymakers decided to go home early.
Some events were cancelled - tonight's firework display at the Torbay Regatta has been rescheduled for tomorrow.
Our reporter Jeff Welch braved the rain to see how people have been coping with a miserable Monday:
It was supposed to be Britain's greatest summer. The Diamond Jubilee and the Olympics were meant to boost tourism across the country. But the bad weather has caused fears that businesses here in the South West won't get the late boost they were hoping for.
Hannah Thomas reports on the summer that never sizzled.
Bob Cruwys reports on the new hospital in Minehead that is so difficult to find that some local people have dipped into their own pockets to pay for a sign.
The South West Coast Path has been crowned the country's best coastal path. It is Britain's longest coastal trail, stretching 630 miles from Minehead in Somerset, past Land's End and up towards Poole harbour in Dorset.
It takes in one National Park, five Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty and two World Heritage Sites. It won the title at the Coast awards in London.
A couple who kept more than 70 pets in their semi detached home in Minehead have been banned from keeping animals for eight years. The RSPCA found 56 dogs and a variety of other animals. Four had to be put down. Most are now being rehomed.
Our Somerset correspondent David Woodland was in court and reports on how James and Nicola Hood pleaded guilty to nine charges of cruelty and neglect and were fined 500 pounds
A couple who kept 69 animals in their semi detached house in Somerset have been disqualified from keeping animals for eight years and a conditional discharge.
James and Nicola Hood pleaded guilty to 9 charges of cruelty and neglect under the animal welfare act.