You can view the data by different geographical boundaries such as our operational boundaries and local authority boundaries.
Why did the flooding happen?
The Met Office has gathered data and information about weather leading up to the floods.
Find out what height the flood waters in the rivers reached during the floods and the maximum recorded rainfall.
The likelihood of the summer floods occuring at places where we measure river flows and levels - find out the likelihood of a flood of the same magnitude as the summer floods occuring in any given year.
What did we do during the floods?
What did we do to forecast where flooding would happen? 24 hours a day we monitored rainfall, river levels and sea conditions. Combined with weather data and tidal reports from the Met Office, we provided forecasts on the possibility of flooding and its likely severity. Our teams remained on standby to determine which of our defences to operate and when, working round-the-clock until the threat of flooding had passed.
Forecasts and predictions - Find out what forecasts were made by Environment Agency Region.
Telemetry systems - We monitored rainfall, river levels, sea conditions, our equipment and flood defences through a network of remote sensors.
How did we warn the public? - Download this table to find out how many people we warned and are registered to receive warnings in England and Wales. You can also find out how accurate are warnings were.
How did we contribute to managing the floods? - Find out how many of our staff were involved.
What impact did the floods have?
How many properties were flooded? - Find out how many properties were flooded in England and Wales.
How did our flood defences perform during the floods? - Read a note of how our flood defences performed.
How were reservoirs affected by the floods?
Eighteen reservoir incidents were reported to us during the floods in June and July 2007.
What did we communicate during and after the floods?
Find out detailed information about how we communicated during and after the floods.