Aerial photos taken a decade apart show the impact of erosion on a small coastal village.
High spring tides and gale-force winds wreaked havoc upon Norfolk's coastline over the past week, causing parts of the cliff face at Hemsby to be washed away by the sea.
The community that lives there is facing growing challenges as the impact of coastal erosion continues, with some homes having to be demolished.
Photographs taken in 2013 show the aftermath of one of the biggest tidal surges in 60 years, which washed away several houses in the village.
The rallying response of villagers on the night saw the creation of Save Hemsby Coastline, a campaigning and fundraising group committed to securing permanent protection for the village, whatever the weather threw at it.
Over the following decade, villagers faced a growing threat that one day their homes would be washed away.
For some, this became a reality in the past few days.
Several wooden properties, built on sand dunes at Hemsby, are perilously close to toppling into the sea due to coastal erosion.
Part of the old road on the Marrams has fallen into the sea, and Great Yarmouth Borough Council evacuated a number of people on Thursday and Friday.
Drone photographs have captured the moment demolition teams moved in to tear down some of the properties on Saturday.
Noel Galer, Great Yarmouth Borough councillor for East Flegg ward, which includes Hemsby, said people will be “trying very hard” to ensure those affected are looked after.
In January this year, Ian Brennan, chairman of the Save Hemsby Coastline charity, described how the impact of coastal erosion is taking a "huge toll" on mental health for people in the community and called for more to be done to protect the area.
Norfolk is one of the worst places in the country to be affected by coastal erosion and it is estimated that almost a third of all homes which could be lost this century are in the county.