It's claimed that dozens of uninsured homeowners are living in uninhabitable properties, nearly six months after December's floods.
Carlisle Ambassadors, which is a volunteer group, is running a project asking people to give up some of their free time to help the recovery.
We're just saying, whatever is in your hand, whatever you're good at, whatever you're passionate about, whatever your business is, whatever your trade is, would you give it away for one day.
The Give A Day to the City project runs from 6th - 12th June. 13 different projects are running, including House to Home, which is helping several different flood affected homes and another is clearing the Sheepmount football pitches. Roger Smith, the Managing Director of Thomas Graham is in charge of that project
Lot's of people want to get involved and want to help people. If we don't clear the Sheepmount area people can't play football next year. Quite a few colleagues are getting involved and we're still looking for volunteers.
You can find out more about the Give A Day To The City projects by clicking here
The steepness of the terrain around Glenridding plays a big part in explaining how, and why, the village flooded so severely six months ago.
In December people woke up to the worst flooding the town had seen for more than 50 years, and many are angry at the council's response.
Colin Bell had spent 40 years working on his three classic cars, but they were all badly damaged by December's floods.