Britain is braced for further flooding as forecasters suggest this June could be one of the wettest for 100 years.
More rain fell overnight across most of the country, adding to the deluges which have swamped northern counties and Scotland, and forced families to flee their homes.
Further showers and possible thunderstorms are expected to hit many areas, with the heaviest downpours in Scotland and northern and eastern England.
While these areas are no longer at risk of significant floods, the wet weather is likely to increase the burden on towns and villages as they attempt to clear up, after a month's rain fell in 24 hours in the North West.
Sky News weather presenter Nazaneen Ghaffar said: "Figures suggest that this June could be one of the wettest since records began in 1914."
The South West is likely to see the worst of the day's weather, with the area said to be at a low risk of flooding caused by heavy rain overnight.
The Environment Agency has issued 23 flood warnings and 65 alerts - of which 20 are in the South West - and the Met Office has issued a "yellow" severe weather warning for the region.
An agency spokesman said: "There is a low risk of some localised flooding on Sunday across parts of south west England due to heavy rain, so we urge people to remain vigilant.
"Further showers are expected across northern England, however, further significant flooding is not expected here."
The warnings came after many rivers reached record levels on Saturday night, including the River Calder at Hebden Bridge, West Yorkshire.
The River Yarrow burst its banks in Croston, Lancashire, flooding around 70 homes which had to be evacuated.
Clean-up operations are continuing in the worst-hit areas, where water levels reached waist height.
Cumbria, which bore the brunt of the downpours earlier this weekend, saw another 15-25mm of rain fall overnight, which hampered the efforts to mop up .