Nov. 22, 2016, 2:44 a.m.
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The south west and north west of England and south Wales have been blighted by torrential downpours.
A ferry has been stranded at sea, roads have been closed and trains cancelled. Flood sirens have also been sounded in Yorkshire.
Forecasters warned conditions were not set to improve until later this week.
Further wet weather is expected to move north along with strong winds of up to 80mph.
The Environment Agency has 73 flood warnings in place - meaning flooding is expected and immediate action is required - in England and Wales, while a further 215 flood alerts in place.
Met Office forecaster Alex Burkill said the heaviest and most persistent rain would move north-eastwards overnight on Monday, with overall weather improvements not expected until later in the week.
Wind warnings are also in place in the north and North West and the south coast from Hampshire eastwards, he said.
"Even though the worst of the rain is clearing northwards, we have still got some pretty strong winds to deal with which will likely cause some further problems," Mr Burkill said.
On Monday, torrential downpours lashed down across most of the country and caused widespread problems.
A Stena Europe ferry which left Ireland at 09:00 GMT on Monday was unable to dock at Fishguard, Pembrokeshire "due to extreme weather conditions".
The ship left Rosslare with 87 passengers and 59 crew onboard and was due to dock at 12:30 on Monday.
After a second attempt to dock failed, it was decided to stay at sea overnight ahead of a third attempt scheduled for 12:00 on Tuesday.
In the North West, a tree fell on to overhead power lines in Withington in Manchester, causing damage to a tram on the Metrolink network. No-one was injured.
Areas of Tameside including Stalybridge have also been affected.
In Yorkshire, people living in the Calder Valley, including the town of Hebden Bridge which was devastated by flooding last Christmas, have been warned to expect the rivers to flood.
Storm Angus had already brought gusts of more than 80mph and caused power cuts for more than 1,000 homes in the South West on Sunday.
Flooding shut roads and the wind brought down power cables in Devon.
Eleven crew members also had to be rescued from a cargo ship after it crashed into a stone barge off Dover and began taking on water.
The Environment Agency said it was preparing to put up temporary defences "where necessary" and that rivers had been cleared to make sure water could flow freely.
Motorists are being warned not to drive through floodwater and residents in at-risk areas have been advised to contact their local councils for sandbags to protect their homes.
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