Halloween fans should be prepared for wet and windy weather in some parts of the UK as they head out for trick or treating tonight.
The worst of the weather will be in the south and the west, with a number of weather warnings still in place.
Some parts of the country saw gusts of over 80mph on Sunday morning and Met Office meteorologist Steven Keats said that conditions would deteriorate in the west throughout the day.
Mr Keats said heavy rain would pick up, with more downpours coming in from the Atlantic, which would dominate the weather overnight and into Monday.
He said: "Heavy rain will push across into... western parts of England and Wales and be accompanied by some pretty strong and gusty winds."
Wind speeds of 87mph were recorded at an exposed location on the Isle of Portland in Dorset, and there were gusts of 60mph across Hampshire, Dorset, Wiltshire and Sussex.
Mr Keats's colleague, meteorologist Tom Morgan, said that it was possible some parts of the country had seen tornadoes earlier on Sunday, although this could not be confirmed.
"We've got a deep Atlantic area of low pressure that's bringing a very heavy band of rain and squalling winds across the whole of the country, but particularly in the south of England," he said.
"We've seen some very strong gusts of wind on the south coast... and a few reports of damage from the winds.
"It's not out of the question that there will have been some localised, brief funnel clouds or tornadoes.
"In the last couple of days we have seen some reports and seen some photos of funnel clouds and water spouts, which are similar to tornadoes."
He added: "This kind of situation does lend itself to sometimes producing tornadoes so it's something we can't rule out and there is some evidence to suggest there have been some."
Speaking earlier, Mr Keats warned of a "pretty wild start to Sunday", adding: "It's going to be very unsettled."
In England, there were 13 flood warnings in place, meaning flooding should be expected - five in the Lake District, two on the Upper Frome, one at Slad Brook near Gloucester, one at Chew Magna, one on the River Clyst, the River Isle, River Wriggle, and one on Christchurch Harbour Side.
In Scotland there were three flood warnings - all for parts of Tayside - while in Wales there were two warnings for the River Taf in Whitland.
The Met Office yellow warnings still in force include:
• A rain warning until midnight covering northeastern Scotland, with some flooding and travel disruption possible
• A rain warning with possible flooding and travel disruption until 6am Monday. This covers the area from Bangor up to Dumfries, including Carlisle, Keswick, Blackpool and Lancaster
• A yellow wind warning until 11pm on Sunday, covering most of the Welsh coast, and coastal areas of southwest England as far south as Newquay
• A rain warning until 3pm on Sunday - a short period of heavy rainfall and squally winds bringing possible flooding and transport disruption. This covers most of the southeast of England, including London, Salisbury, Winchester, Portsmouth and the Isle of Wight