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This picture of two people climbing cliifs is believed to have been taken near West Runton on Saturday. Picture: West Runton Beach Cafe/Facebook

Fears are growing for another cliff collapse tragedy as visitors to the coast continue to ignore warning signs - a week after a man was killed.

Pamela Morgan from the Growing Together Project at the Acorn Fair in Watton. Mrs  Morgan stands in front of her display showing conservation surveys in church yards in the Weyland area. Picture: STUART ANDERSON

Nature’s rich bounty was celebrated at the Watton Acorn Fair, the first such event to be held in the market town.

Sand and debris washed up on the path at Walcott. Picture: Ian Burt

Residents in a flood threatened coastal village say they feel like a “forgotten community.”

Plans are being put forward to strengthen the sea defences at Mundesley, 

Picture: MARK BULLIMORE

New measures are being proposed to enhance some of the oldest sea defences on the Norfolk coast.

The A149 Coast Road was submerged by the sea in Salthouse. Picture: ALLY McGILVRAY

Environment Agency defends itself from claims it is not doing enough to protect the north Norfolk coast from flooding.

The 2017 Norfolk NGS booklet will be launched at top garden designer George Carter's garden at Silverstone Farm near North Elmham.; Photo by Simon Finlay

From large historic parks to cottages and courtyards Norfolk boasts some of the most beautiful gardens in the country.

Pakefield Cliff Erosion. 18.01.17. Photo by Mick Howes

Following the high tides and strong winds seen along the east coast last week, a section of cliff has collapsed on to the beach at Pakefield.

The RSPCA Centre at East Winch have taken in a large number of seal pups since the storm surge last weekend. Picture: Ian Burt

Staff at the RSPCA’s East Winch Wildlife Centre, near King’s Lynn, say the animal, christened Benedictus, is recovering from his adventure along with three others rescued after last week’s tidal surge.

Blakeney seal pup. Picture JUSTIN MINNS

A winter baby boom means that Blakeney Point has held on to its title as home to England’s largest colony of grey seals.

The proposed site of the Hornsea Project Three offshore windfarm, about 120k from Trimingham on the north Norfolk coast. Picture; DONG ENERGY

A green energy giant which hopes to build a massive wind farm off the north Norfolk coast is planning a further series of public events in communities which may be affected by the scheme.

The main road through Cley was closed because of flooding. Picture: Ian Burt

The clean up is continuing at one of north Norfolk’s top visitor attractions - four days after it was flooded during a tidal surge.

A mammoth family, featured on the West Runton elephant-inspired mural being painted on Sheringham promenade by artist David Barber. Picture: KAREN BETHELL

Mammoth molars, what is believed to be a hippo head and bison bones are among some of the amazing finds unearthed along the north Norfolk coast following the weekend storm surge.

Birdwatchers gather to look at gulls on Burrell Way, Thetford. Picture by Dawn Balmer

Feathered visitors have caused a flurry of activity on an industrial estate.

Great Yarmouth residents filling sandbags on Nelson Road North ahead of the high tide on Friday 13th January 2017.
Picture: ANTONY KELLY

The public has been asked to return sandbags that were handed out on Friday as part of preparations for the tidal surge.

The Anglia Water Sewage treatment works off the Caister By-pass in Caister, Norfolk.  Picture: Steve Parsons Copy: Liz Coates For : GYM  © EDP pics 2004 Tel: (01603) 772434

Pong-plagued residents in Caister say a meeting with the utility company has bought them no closer to a resolution and only heightened their frustration.

The sands at Stiffkey, close to where the message was found. Picture: NEVILLE YARDY

Do you recognise note washed ashore during the weekend storm surge?

This seal was found dumped by the sea next to the Dun Cow pub in Salthouse on the opposite side of the road - hundreds of yards from the sea. Picture: ALLY McGILVRAY

While most communities escaped the worst of the weather, the tragic impact on local wildlife has begun to emerge as the flood water starts to drain away.

The scene at Wells in 2013. Picture: Ian Burt

Forecast tides were on a par with those predicted on the night of the storm surge of 2013, which brought devastation to coastal communities.

The River Yare approaching high tide in Great Yarmouth, at 8.30am on Friday 13th January 2017.
Picture: ANTONY KELLY

The leader of Great Yarmouth Borough Council has thanked the emergency service’s for their response to Friday’s tidal surge.

The Plantation Garden. Picture: DENISE BRADLEY

The owner of a Norwich pub has set up a petition to stop the closure of the Plantation Garden in Norwich.

The coastline is changing, this sign at Cley beach informs. Picture: ALLY McGILVRAY

However, it says the death toll is impossible to predict while much of the site remains under water.

This tusk-like object was unearthed at West Runton. Picture: LOUISE O'SHEA

Tusk-like object unearthed on north Norfolk beach following storm surge.

The Plantation Garden in Norwich. Picture: DENISE BRADLEY

News that the owner of a controversial hotel chain is to close off access to Norwich’s Plantation Gardens has sparked a lot of debate on social media.

Repair work is carried out to Hemsby beach following the tidal surge.

Dedicated members of Hemsby Lifeboat crew have been working long and hard to repair damage caused to the beach by high tides.

Flood warnings have been issued around the River Bure. Picture: Environmental Agency

Following yesterday’s tidal surge which threatened parts of the region, two further warnings have been issued, this time concerning the River Bure.

Louise De Lisle's house in Salthouse was saved by her sandbag enforced walls. Picture: ALLY McGILVRAY

Salthouse shopkeeper Susan McKnespiey claimed the environment agency don’t want to build new sea defences within the Norfolk Coast Area of Natural Beauty - because they would be too “unsightly”.

High tides in Lowestoft. Pictures: MICK HOWES

As the tides rose, the town collectively held its breath.

Terry Rawlinson and his son Jake, 11, put sandbags at the gate of their neighbours, Mary Powley and Barbara Smith, on Pavilion Road, Gorleston on the morning of Friday 13th January 2017, ahead of the predicted floods.
Picture: ANTONY KELLY

Thousands of people have been advised that there is no longer a need to stay away from their homes.

High tides in Lowestoft. Pictures: MICK HOWES

Relieved Lowestoft businesses and residents narrowly escaped flooding after battening down the hatches as tide levels rose high around the town.

The team at Pakefield Riding School on standby in the tack room. Picture: Alfie Dulieu.

Staff and volunteers at Pakefield Riding School are heading home as high tide passes in Lowestoft.

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