Video report by ITV News Correspondent Stacey Foster
A military helicopter is working through the night to bolster defences in flood-hit South Yorkshire as more rain is forecast.
The air drops in the Doncaster area came as the Met Office issued fresh weather warnings and as people who stayed in a flooded village cut off by river water were urged to leave by the council.
Around half the 700 residents of Fishlake, near Doncaster, left the village as the River Don burst its banks last week.
Those who stayed behind have been helping themselves amid the waist-high floods, with the local cafe and pub supplying food to those trapped inside their homes.
The military intervention came at the request of the Environment Agency, which said on Twitter: "We’ve asked for military support to move aggregate to the BentleyIngs area.
"This doesn’t represent a further risk.
"The aggregate is being used to add further strength to a #flood defence in the area.”
Business owner Pam Webb has told ITV News that her business is underwater and the community have rallied together but they need more support.
Ms Webb told ITV News: "We can't take anymore, you know, I'm trying to stay as strong as I can to help as many people as I can, but I don't know how much more anybody else can take of this."
She added: "We need help and we need some advice from people,"
Meanwhile, the council's Chief Executive Damian Allen said: "We are concerned over reports that some residents remain in the Fishlake area."
Mr Allen said: "South Yorkshire Fire and Rescue crews are on hand to evacuate any Fishlake residents who may be stuck in their homes, and we would urge everybody to take advantage of this.
"The council are unable to offer on-the-ground support to residents who are in severe flood warning areas, based on advice from the Environment Agency."
He added that a rest centre had been set up in nearby Stainforth, and the latest advice is that the Environment Agency does not expect flood waters in Fishlake to start to go down for at least the next 24 hours.
The council’s statement came after villagers complained about a lack of support from the local authority.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson has said he is "in awe of the community's spirit and resilience" following flooding in South Yorkshire and the Midlands.
Mr Johnson described the floods as an "awful ongoing event" and praised the "heroic efforts" of the emergency services.
On Sunday, he said in a statement: "On Friday, I visited Matlock in Derbyshire, where the flooding has caused devastation to people's homes and livelihoods."
He continued: "I'm in awe of the community's spirit and resilience in the face of this awful ongoing event.
"It is the same spirit seen in the affected areas across Yorkshire and the Midlands this past week.
"It is the stories of volunteers, of neighbours and of friends often literally carrying each other through this time that I have found immensely uplifting."
The dispute heightened as the Met Office said on Sunday that more rain is expected to hit the UK overnight.
It has issued yellow weather warnings for heavy rain on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday.
All cover the South Yorkshire area and the crucial catchment area of the River Don, which remains high along its length.
Meteorologist Sophie Yeomans said a weather system moving across Europe will cause a "fair amount" of rainfall across England and Wales throughout the week.
"It is going to be an unsettled week in terms of rain," she said.
The rain is forecast to reach Northern Ireland first on Sunday evening before hitting Wales and north-west England later in the night, and then spreading across the rest of the UK into Monday morning.
The warnings cover the same areas that are still dealing with the aftermath from Thursday and Friday’s downpours stretching from Yorkshire to Derbyshire and the East Midlands.
"Some catchments in the north are still sensitive at the moment," Ms Yeomans said.
Several areas were deluged with one month’s worth of rain in a day, and a woman died after being swept up in floodwaters.