Hundreds across the south of Scotland and Cumbria are continuing to deal with the aftermath of the Beast from the East.
Extreme weather wreaked chaos across the region, with days of school closures and severe travel disruption.
The region is still feeling the effects with many communities cut off by snow, roads and public transport services still impacted, and active weather warnings in the south of Scotland.
A yellow ICE warning for Cumbria has been lifted.
A further yellow SNOW and ICE warning remains in place until just before midnight tonight, Monday 5 March in the Scottish Borders.
Snow showers and icy stretches are expected, with potential further delays to travel and impacts to power.
A yellow RAIN and SNOW warning is also in place from the early hours of Tuesday 6 March until 9pm in the Scottish Borders.
A spell of persistent snow is expected, with possible delays to travel.
As snow continues to thaw, the Scottish Borders is also under an AMBER FLOOD ALERT.
This means flooding is possible and residents are asked to be prepared.
Around 150 people in Cumbria are still completely cut off by snow.
Several communities in the south of Scotland are also remain affected by the aftermath of the severe weather.
The majority of schools across the Border region have now re-opened, after hundreds were forced to close last week.
In Dumfries and Galloway, a phased return approach is being taken to ensure the safety of pupils.
All schools in Cumbria and the Scottish Borders have re-opened.
During the worst of the Beast from the East, public transport was brought to a standstill and drivers were advised to travel only it their journey was essential.
Trains are now travelling north of Carlisle for the first time in several days.
Some bus services in the Borders are experiencing disruption because of road conditions.
However, bus services in Cumbria are operating as normal on all routes.