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   Over 400 million Visits
As the organ for Tourism in the Ancient Kingdom of Wessex we are covering and assisting where possible through this page and our facebook page to bring people together in their time of need in the flood stricken areas of Somerset, Gloucestershire and the Thames Valley
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Below are a list of facebook and web pages to contact for information and to help
If you are not listed or know of a group that should be please contact us

Contact US
After The Floods Meetings
in the South East
Local MEP holding meetings to prepare for going forward after the floods.
The Big Clean Up
on Somerset Levels
Organising localised collection & delivery of donated cleaning materials to aid the Big Clean Up of flood affected houses on the Somerset Levels
Chertsey Flood Helpline Helping the local community of Chertsey fight the rising river levels of the Bourne and Thames. Providing support and care to those in need.
Datchet Flood Relief This is a community page to share information concerning the flooding in Datchet Village.
We are setting up a volunteer team.
Devon Flood Fund

Following weeks of terrible weather and high rainfall there are areas of Devon where people are suffering the consequences of flooding; displaced from their homes, distressed, with damaged property and in need of immediate and longer term support.  We know that many people want to make donations to help those affected across the county which is why Devon Community Foundation have launched the Devon Flood Fund to make sure the funds start going out to those most in need immediately. We are working closely with agencies across the county to make sure that these funds are used effectively.

Egham Hythe Flood Relief Supporting Egham Hythe, Pooley Green and the local area affected by flooding
Environment Agency Our work helps to protect and improve the environment to make it a better place for people and wildlife in England. This includes reducing the impacts of flooding, promoting sustainable development and delivering UK environmental policies.
#FLAGDIYSOS A group for people to volunteer FREE labour to help with repairs once the flood water has subsided. Please join and list your trade if you have one and the amount of time you wish to donate.
FLAG Fest This group is dedicated to the organisation of a summer 'thank you' party to all the residents and volunteers who have spent hour after hour looking after their communities. Get involved and look forward to this great bash!
Somerset Volunteers
This Group is for FLAG Volunteers, both those have done some voluntary work, and those who would like to. We arrived as "Strangers" and we left as "Friends"  Also a place to say a bit about yourself, how you came to volunteer for FLAG, people you've met, and new friends you've made.
Flooding On The
Levels Action Group
This is the Flooding on the Levels Action Group (FLAG) supporters Facebook group. FLAG set up to protect the interests of people, home owners and businesses affected by the flooding of the Somerset Levels. Stop the flooding. Dredge the rivers. As seen on Global TV!     Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/FLAGSomerset Website: http://www.FLAGsomerset.org.uk/
Flood Pets A place for offers of help or requests for help to look after the pets of people affected by the floods. please post your offers here.
Flood Volunteers Need help or want to help people affected by the flood crisis in the UK? Let’s deal with the flood crisis together.
Flood Warnings in Devon,
Dorset & Somerset
This group is for reports of any adverse driving conditions or public transport problems due to bad weather, accidents, obstacles on the road etc, in Devon, Dorset or Somerset, It was originally set up for floods in November 2012, but Facebook will not allow us to rename the group to reflect its new widened scope, as it has such a large membership. Any member can post info sourced from the BBC Travelnews websites (medium or severe incidents only please) or from any other source.
Flooding Photos & News in Somerset
feel free to add your pictures or news of flooding in somerset. Anybody can add and approve friends!   The picture with the most likes by friday at 18:00 each week will become cover photo
Khalsa Aid
Non-Profit Organisation
15th Year of International Humanitarian Aid   Website:  www.khalsaaid.org
Much Thorn Flood Wings Society set up to raise funds for all people in distress or in need during the horrific times on the Somerset Levels. Initially set up to aid with fuel costs, in the New Year, for people using tractors and trailers, but now much much more.
Relief Depot on
Junction24 on M5
Flood help in Somerset contacts and advice. Also the depot for donations for flood relief
Somerset Community Foundation Somerset Community Foundation has been facilitating community philanthropy since 2002. We work with individuals, companies, trusts and public bodies to raise funds and make grants to effective grassroots charities and community groups in Somerset. .
Somerset Emergency  Flood
Fund Appeal

 In response to the crisis arising from the extensive and persistent flooding on the Somerset Levels this winter, Somerset Community Foundation is accepting donations to relieve the immediate hardship individuals, families and communities are facing and support their recovery over the coming weeks and months. Support is already being distributed,but we need to ensure we do everything possible to alleviate the immediate crisis and support a swift recovery.  For many it is the second time in two years they have been affected, and whole communities have been cut off for weeks.  The response within the communities themselves has been magnificent, but there is only so much they can do for themselves.  With your support, we will help families and communities get back on their feet as quickly as possible

Somerset Floods A place for people in the Somerset area to share news, latest updates, road closures etc. during flood times.
Staines Flooding Flooding updates in Staines
Sunbury Flood Updates A place where concerned residents can post updates or questions about flooding related incidents in the Sunbury-on-Thames area. All contributions welcomed!
Surrey Flood Volunteers a page for volunteers to find out whats needed and where
Thames Valley Flood Action Group A group for people who are involved either directly or indirectly with the 2014 floods.  Whether it's an offer of help, or an appeal for help, please post here. Please note, this group will be moderated, and is for offers and appeals for assistance only, not for Political argument, please respect this rule.
Wessex Tourist Board on Facebook The Wessex Tourist Board's Facebook page dedicated to the 2014 floods. A mixture of News, humour and co-operation. Please read ....like and tell others.
Wraysbury Flood Team We are a community run group that was setup during the 2014 Wraysbury floods. The group is dedicated to inform residents of any flood news and issues relating to flooding in the villages of Wraysbury and Horton.

Severn & Avon
Somerset Levels THE SEA OF AVALON

Thames Valley

The Lighter Side

From Ed Miliband to Victor Meldrew
" I'm a celebrity Get me out of here"
It's Been Tried Before!
Pet Appeal "Can anyone home some corgis?"

Fiddling while Wessex Floods
Is this the cause of The Floods?
Telling Porkis?

One Day All This Will Be Yours
The Royal Navy Has arrived
Every Little Bit Helps

Volunteers Wessex Wellies
The New Resort of Avalon-on-sea
The Dutch Expertise arrives to save Somerset
    The Serious Side
Trust says wild storms have inflicted huge damage to coastal spots
Experts say flood damage was preventable
I warned those clowns about this chaos: Glastonbury boss Michael Eavis repeatedly told Environment Agency Somerset would flood again unless they restarted dredging

Treasured coastal spots have suffered years-worth of erosion and damage in just a few weeks or even hours as a result of the wild winter storms, the National Trust has said.The high winds and waves that repeatedly battered the UK in a series of storms have left cliffs crumbling, beaches and sand dunes eroded, defences breached, and shorelines and harbours damaged.  The storms have caused the kind of damage the Trust was expecting, but not for some years to come, and the organisation is warning that with more extreme weather predicted, the rate of change on the coasts will speed up. Hard defences, such as sea walls, are unlikely to be the best solution to coping with the forces of nature on our coasts, the Trust said, and more long-term planning is needed to minimise the impact of the changing climate.

At Birling Gap on the East Sussex coast, which marks the start of the white chalk cliffs of the Seven Sisters, and has a cafe, car park, hotel and cottages, the speed of erosion has been “breathtaking”, according to Jane Cecil, National Trust general manager for the South Downs. “We’ve had about seven years of erosion in just two months. As a result of this loss of coastline, we are having to act now and take down the sun lounge and ice cream parlour, safeguarding the integrity of the rest of the building. We have to think long term,” she said. At Rhossili on the Gower Peninsula, constant rain and relentless stormy weather has washed away the main access path for the beautiful sandy beach, and it will need to be rebuilt so it can be easily repaired and realigned to cope with future erosion. Alan Kearsley-Evans, the Trust’s countryside manager for Gower, said: “We’d be planning for this happening but in 10 years’ time, not now. ”

And at Formby, on the Sefton coast in Merseyside, the storms and high tides have seen sand dunes eroding faster than predicted. Kate Martin, area ranger at Formby, said: “In December we had two years of erosion in one afternoon and we’re working hard to look at how we manage this intense change at a much-loved stretch of the Sefton coast as dunes are lost and access points become more difficult to manage due to the formation of dune cliffs and sand blow.”

Other sites affected by the winter storms include Mullion Harbour in Cornwall, important wildlife sites at Blakeney, Norfolk, and Orford Ness, Suffolk, Murlough national nature reserve in Northern Ireland, and Brownsea Island, Dorset. The National Trust owns more than 740 miles of coastline around England, Wales and Northern Ireland, around a 10th of the total coastline for the three countries.

Peter Nixon, director of land, landscape and nature at the National Trust, said what was happening at the organisation’s sites was “a very good canary of what is happening in the broader environment and the absolute imperative we understand what our changing climate means to us”.He said the recent extremes had been surprising, but were to be expected with a changing climate, and while huge storms had caused years-worth of damage in one go in the past, their frequency seemed to be increasing as well as their intensity.

“We’re expecting more extremes, less predictability, more stormy events, combined with an underlying issue of rising sea levels,” he said, adding that sea levels were rising because the south of England was sinking and the ocean was expanding as a result of warming temperatures. He warned against falling into the trap of believing “we can engineer our way out of this”, which in the majority of cases he said he did not think was true. The National Trust did not rule out the use of hard sea defences, but he said there was a need to be aware of the impact they could have on the coast, the difficulty of maintaining them in the long term in the face of the forces of nature working against them, and what happened if they failed. “We all have to be sensitive to those who have become dependent on artificial defences, but if you keep up defending, you build up the risk of a catastrophic event. “A false sense of security in artificial defences can lead you to a catastrophic collapse, as opposed to a managed impact.”  He added: “You can’t hold the line everywhere, it’s physically impossible and it’s not good for society.”

Mr Nixon said not enough funding or focus was going towards long-term planning to help coastal communities adapt to potential changes to the coastline, and said government, local authorities and organisations needed to help people whose lives and businesses were dependent on engineered defences to adjust to what was happening around them. The National Trust has a role to play in increasing understanding of how nature is changing the coasts, and to demonstrate how those changes could be managed. He pointed to places where “soft defences” such as coastal marshes were taking out the power of storm surges and preventing flooding inland. And he said that people who might be shocked at the changes they saw the next time they visited one of their well-loved coastal sites should see the alterations as a process of natural change. “If you would have come here 30 years prior it would have been different, but we need to expect a greater rate of change,” he said.

Some of the damage from the recent floods could have been prevented if the correct water management techniques had been used, a group of experts has said.

In an open letter, the experts – representing 15 organisations including the Institution of Environmental Sciences, the Chartered Institution of Water and Environmental Management and the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors - urged David Cameron to convene a cross-departmental conference bringing together Whitehall departments, the Environment Agency and the professions to put in place measures to prevent a repeat of the current floods.

The call came as shadow chancellor Ed Balls pledged that investment in flood defences would be a priority for an incoming Labour government.  Writing in the Daily Telegraph, Mr Balls accused the coalition Government of “short-termist salami-slicing” of budgets for flood defences, and said that 300 “shovel-ready” schemes were shelved last year because of lack of funding.  The open letter, also published in the Telegraph, set out technical measures which could cut the risk of future floods, including the use of forestry and land management to hold back water in the upper reaches of rivers as well as dredging to ease problems in the lower reaches.

The experts said that sustainable drainage systems should be fitted on existing and new buildings and that buildings and land that cannot be properly protected should be made resilient to withstand flooding. All new housing on flood plains should be resilient when built, they said.

“While we are pleased to hear that the Prime Minister will provide leadership and funding, it is essential that government actions are based on best practice developed over many years,” said the letter. “Water management techniques could have helped prevent the effect of flooding on villages, towns and over surrounding land seen recently. Emergency measures are in order for the immediate crisis. But in the long term, the management of water requires a clear strategy.”  The letter came a day after the Met Office confirmed that the UK has suffered its wettest winter in records dating back more than a century.

Figures for December 1 to February 19 show that the UK has had 486.8mm (19.2 inches) of rain, making it the wettest winter in records dating back to 1910, beating the previous record set in 1995 of 485.1mm (19.1 inches).

Two severe flood warnings remain in place in the Somerset Levels, which has been one of the worst-hit areas this winter, suffering prolonged flooding in the face of repeated storms and heavy rain.

Across the rest of southern and central England, the risk of flooding is receding as river levels fall, including along the Thames and Severn, the Environment Agency said.

But properties in areas including Windsor and Maidenhead, Surrey, Buckinghamshire, Wokingham and West Berkshire could remain flooded for some time.

And with more unsettled weather on the way, the risk of flooding will be slow to disappear, the Environment Agency warned.

There are 70 flood warnings, and 119 less serious flood alerts currently in place across England and Wales. Groundwater is continuing to rise, with continuing flooding in parts of Greater London, Kent, Hampshire, Wiltshire and Dorset.

Mr Balls said that a review carried out for Labour by Olympic supremo Sir John Armitt had identified the construction of flood defences which can cope with the potential effects of climate change as “a national priority”.

Sir John will soon publish draft legislation to create an independent National Infrastructure Commission to identify the UK’s long-term infrastructure needs and hold governments of all political colours to account for delivering them.

Writing in the Daily Telegraph, Mr Balls said: “Of course, if Labour wins the next election, there will need to be spending cuts. There will be a big deficit still to be brought down after the global financial crisis and the Chancellor (George Osborne) is set to break his promise to balance the books by 2015.

“But how we make those cuts is vital. Our zero-based review of public spending - a root-and-branch review of every pound spent by government from the bottom up - is clear that we must eliminate waste and inefficiencies, but also prioritise preventative spending that can save money in the long term.

“There can be few better examples than investment in flood defences.”

Spending on defences was boosted after the 2007 floods, but the coalition Government then cut it by 17% in real terms in 2010, said Mr Balls. “Even after announcements in recent weeks, the House of Commons Library says that Government spending on flood defences is lower in real terms during this spending review period than the last one,” he said.

“Meanwhile, there were over 300 shovel-ready flood-defence projects last year that could have been built but weren’t due to lack of funding.”

Citing a recent warning from the Committee on Climate Change that investment in flood defences was £500 million below what was needed and that this risked £3 billion in avoidable flood damage, Mr Balls said: “How can this make economic sense? Rather than the short-termist salami-slicing of budgets we have seen, we need instead to make long-term decisions now that can save money in the future.“Next month’s Budget must begin to set out that action, and I am also clear that investment in flood defences – preventative spending that can save money in the long-run – must and will be a priority for the next Labour government.”
Read more: http://www.westerndailypress.co.uk/Experts-say-flood-damage-preventable/story-20675408-detail/story.html?ito=email_newsletter_westerndailypress#ixzz2uR5IpGSZ

From Lorri Bee
This Is Floodsey.  Our Emblem for Flood Relief

LOST and want's to go home!! Rescued from the flood's in North Curry on 26/2/14 Would love to help him find his owner! Has anyone lost a little toy dog? He's now in the warm, i shall clean him up and hope we can get this little dog back with his owner again soon!! Please Share - he want's to go home!! contact:https://www.facebook.com/lorri.bee.18
Dairy farmer Eavis urged the government to restart dredging repeatedly
By Michael Eavis Founder Of The Glastonbury Festival
Honestly, the temptation to say, ‘We told you so’ is just about overwhelming, because those clowns at the Environment Agency certainly can’t say they weren’t warned.

We told them the Somerset Levels, or Moors as we locals call them, would flood again unless they restarted dredging the rivers 12 months ago, when the Moors were flooded by last winter’s heavy rain. And we told them again, four months ago, when I helped launch a fund to  raise the £4million needed to get dredging under way. Somerset dairy farmer and Glastonbury Festival boss Michael Eavis says he warned the government repeatedly that the Somerset levels would flood unless they restarted dredging
 And we’ve gone on telling them week in, week out that unless they restart dredging on the three main rivers that drain the Moors – the Parrett, the Tone and the Brue – then the Moors aren’t going to flood once every 20 years as they used to, they are going to flood every year, as they seem to be doing now.
 And what have the Environment Agency done in response?

There’s been a lot of running around with sandbags and water pumps, but in terms of something meaningful that might stop it happening again? Absolutely nothing. 
Environment Secretary Owen Paterson and his civil service underlings seem keener to spend millions protecting river oysters, water voles and umpteen species of birds than a single penny on protecting the hard-working farming families who are just trying to make an honest living from the land.

The Environment Agency just don’t seem to get that.

When Mr Paterson came to the area at the weekend he brought a police escort but no wellington boots. Given that he was visiting folk who haven’t been able to take their wellies off for a month, that wasn’t his cleverest move.  But let me explain why I care so passionately about the situation here in Somerset.

There will be those of you who’ve come to Glastonbury Festival, which I started in 1970 on our farm, or watched it on the telly and seen it surrounded by gently rolling hills. And you’re quite right, Worthy Farm is not on the Moors.

But our land runs down to them and because we run a dairy farm alongside Britain’s biggest music festival we’ve always had to rent extra land on the Moors. Now, we’re relatively lucky. That land, which we use for grazing  and producing silage, is waterlogged but it’s not flooded. But a few miles down the road, we’ve got friends who are in absolutely desperate straits.

One family I know, who’ve farmed in the area for generations, were technically bankrupt last week, until the non-farming members of the family rallied round and provided them with emergency funds.
However, there will be other families – and there are at least 500 farming families in the area – who won’t be so lucky.  That’s what Mr Paterson and  the Environment Agency don’t seem to get.

With many farms being flooded for the second time in two years, livelihoods are being lost and businesses being destroyed before their eyes.
And yet when Somerset County Council and Sedgemoor District Council rightly declared the flooding a major incident, some almost seemed to find it a joke.

Well, I’m sorry, Mr Paterson; I’m a Somerset man born and bred and what’s going on here is no laughing matter. It’s a disaster and that’s why this £4million fund is needed now more than ever. What is so utterly heartbreaking, though, is that’s it’s a disaster that should have been avoided.
For decades – certainly for my entire lifetime – the low-lying Moors have relied on the dredging of the main rivers to stop the  land flooding. But nearly 20 years ago, all that changed. First, the wildlife and conservation lobby steadily grew ever more influential.

Very soon, conservationists, naturalists and organisations such as the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds were the good guys and we farmers were the enemy. As a result, the dredging was stopped and the money saved was diverted into conservation.
 Environment Secretary Owen Paterson said on Monday that officials had failed to properly stop the flooding, and that dredging should restart in Somerset
My estimate is that over the last two decades, the Environment Agency and related bodies have spent £40million on projects to encourage birds and other forms of wildlife on the Moors. And now we’re seeing the consequences of those actions.

For more than 15 years, the rivers have been silting up and their flow rates have been falling – water- carrying capacity on the Tone  and Parrett, for example, is said to be down by between a third and two thirds. That’s a massive reduction and the result is inevitable.

The rivers back up, the drainage ditches – or rhynes as we call them – also back up and suddenly the rainwater has nowhere else to go.

That’s why the Moors are flooding more often but it’s also why, when they have flooded, the water hangs around for so long. Thanks to the silted rivers, it can’t go anywhere. Before I was a festival organiser, I was – and remain – a Somerset dairy farmer and we have to know about drainage. Our livelihoods depend on it.

That why’s the network of ditches, streams and rivers at Worthy Farm are kept in pretty good nick. We need them to do their job and carry water off the land and into the sea.

The flooding on the Somerset Levels is on a completely different scale. It’s catastrophic and it needs action now. Thankfully, there are signs that, albeit 20 years too late, the Environment Agency are beginning to listen.  But they’ve got to listen to the people who live and work in the area and know how to manage this unique tract of land – and I’m far from certain that they will.

The old dredging machinery – which was built to last – is still around and could be called back into service quite quickly. The same goes for several of the former driver-operators, who are now retired but keen to do their bit to get the land they love back to doing what it does best: Growing lush grass pasture. But we have to do things properly and sensibly.

With more rain on its way,  there’s no end in sight for the poor, flood-affected residents of the Moors, who have now endured almost a month with their land under water. But as soon as it recedes and the land dries out enough to support heavy machinery, those excavators have to be set to work. After 20 years of standing idle,  it’s time for the dredging to  begin again.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2548435/I-warned-Environment-Agency-clowns-flooding-chaos-repeatedly-says-Glastonbury-boss-Somerset-farmer-Michael-Eavis.html#ixzz2uR7OgJ5J
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