Some of the UK's hidden underwater ruins have been exposed by the heatwave and drought.
The recent hot weather has dried up reservoirs across the country, revealing the previously hidden underwater features.
These include bridges, gardens, churches and villages that are suddenly visible.
An official drought was declared in several parts of England last week as soaring temperatures brought on by the heatwave affected water supplies.
Watch: Drought declared in parts of England
The hot weather finally gave way to heavy showers this week and the Met Office has a yellow warning in place across much of England on Tuesday and Wednesday.
But the heat has already taken its toll on the UK's reservoirs, with water levels dropping dramatically at several locations.
This has meant the re-emergence of some of the country's hidden landmarks.
At the Ladybower Reservoir in Derbyshire, ruins believed to belong to a church have emerged because of the recent low water levels.
In the 1940s, the villages of Derwent and Ashopton were demolished to make way for the filling of the reservoir.
The ruins, believed to be Derwent's church, were also exposed by low water levels four years ago.
The underwater village of Llanwddyn in Powys, Wales, has been seen for the first time since 1976 after water levels dropped at Lake Vyrnwy.
The village was submerged when the reservoir was created in the 1880s.
But at the moment its stone walls can be viewed after the hot weather dried up much of the reservoir.
Another village which was totally submerged has also made a reappearance.
Parts of the village of West End are visible at the Thruscross Reservoir in North Yorkshire.
The village was covered in water for the construction of the reservoir in the 1960s.
Although parts of the old village are exposed, Yorkshire Water asked people not to walk on areas which are usually underwater.
At Colliford Lake reservoir in Cornwall, trees which were submerged have reappeared because of the hot dry weather.
At Llwyn Onn Reservoir neat Merthyr Tydfil in Wales, a bridge that is usually underwater now sits exposed about 2m above a small river.
Low water levels at the Baitings Reservoir near Ripponden, West Yorkshire, have revealed an old bridge which had been submerged in 1956 when the reservoir was completed
Watch: How water shortage brought some regions to hosepipe bans