There is a yellow warning for rain and wind in place from 19:00 this evening and the amber warning for rain begins at 00:15 tomorrow morning.
With concerns over further flooding tomorrow, I thought I'd share a useful number with you. It's an extra information helpline for people affected by the floods.
It's open 24/7 and the number is 0345 988 1188.
This line has been organised by Cumbria County Council, the six district councils and the government and will be run by the Environment Agency’s Floodline service.
Staff at a Cumbrian animal charity that has already been flooded twice are working hard to protect their animals from an expected third flood.
The Lakeland Wildlife Oasis, which is home to many endangered species, including snow leopards, expects water levels to rise again in the next 24 hours.
Sadly one of their animals, a dwarf mongoose, died during the last floods.
A multi-agency Strategic Command Group meeting was held this morning to assess and coordinate the flooding work.
Community groups for the areas of concern (see update at 15:07) are being contacted with the latest advice.
Supt Mark Pannone says:
Quote Message: “The further spell of rain and high winds is likely to cause some disruption across north and west Cumbria. The Strategic Coordination Group are doing everything possible to ensure that the county is prepared for the forecasted conditions.
Quote Message: I would advise those who live or work in the areas of concern to keep up to date with the latest weather forecasts and Environment Agency advice.
Quote Message: I would also like to take this opportunity to reassure the Cumbrian public that all agencies are ensuring that staff are in place to respond to any potential incidents throughout the next 24 hours.”
The Environment Agency says there is the potential for further significant flooding in Cumbria from tomorrow until 1 January.
Craig Woolhouse, director of incident management, said: "Our hearts go out to those that have been flooded. Environment Agency teams continue to work around the clock in difficult conditions, to protect homes, communities and land.
“The weather continues to be hugely challenging, with more rain threatening to cause further flooding in Cumbria and Yorkshire on Wednesday and through to Friday.
"We urge communities and visitors, particularly in Cumbria to prepare and not to walk or drive through flood water."
A fund set up to raise money for the victims of flooding in Cumbria has now raised more than £4m.
The fund set up by the Cumbria Community Foundation aims to raise £6m to support individuals and communities devastated by the December flooding and storms in Cumbria.
The news a charity version of Auld Lang Syne is being released to raise money for flood-hit families has been hailed by the Cumbria Flood Recovery Appeal.
Cath Howard, chief operating officer for the Cumbria Community Foundation, which is running the appeal, said: “We are extremely touched by so many generous offers of help and support to the people of Cumbria.
“The recording of Auld Lang Syne by Holly Little and the Dumfries Community Choir is a great way of raising vital funds for families and individuals affected by flooding at this terrible time and our thanks go out to the organisers and our friends across the border.”
We've asked the Met Office if the reduction in the number of hours for the amber weather warning for rain tomorrow means we're looking at a worse situation in the county, or a better one.
It cut the time the rain is expected to fall by nearly nine hours, but said the same amount would land - about 60mm to 70mm with 120mm in the most exposed areas.
But a spokesman told us it means the situation remains the same, and the change in time is just because they are now able to be more specific.
There are currently only two flood alerts in place for Cumbria.
A flood alert is the lowest level of warning the Environment Agency issue. They are for:
December 2015 has been the wettest on record for parts of the UK and has seen several communities swamped by rising waters.
What storms hit when and where, and what damage did they cause?
South Lakeland District Council says it is preparing for severe weather and is warning residents to keep a close eye on warnings issued by the police and the Environment Agency.
The council's contact centre is open as usual on 01539 733 333, apart from New Year's Day.
And the Environment Agency has set up a flood hotline which will operate 24 hours a day on 0845 988 1188.
A council spokesman adds there are sandbags available for residents to collect from the depots at Canal Head, Kendal, Ulverston and Ecclerigg.
Cumbria Police says the main areas of concern for flooding tomorrow are Appleby, Braithwaite, Cockermouth, Egremont, Flimby, Glenridding and Keswick.
But it adds that the extended spell of adverse conditions from Storm Frank is not expected to cause disruption on a scale similar to Storm Desmond in early December.
A charity version of Auld Lang Syne performed by Dumfries Community Choir is to be released to raise the Cumbria Community Foundation flood appeal.
The head of the choir, Graham Main, plus performers from Big Burns Supper's Burns Night carnival were joined by Jane Humphries from the foundation.
It was launched this morning outside Carlisle Castle.
The Met Office has updated its amber warning for rain tomorrow.
It's now in place from 00:15 to 15:00. They say that 60mm - 70mm of rain is possible quite widely with perhaps in excess of 120mm in the most exposed spots on high ground.
Some medium level disruption due to flooding from either rivers or surface water is thought likely.
This amount of rain is the same it predicted from 00:15 to 23:45 earlier, so we're asking if this means the situation is getting better, or worse...
The Cumbria Community Foundation says it has handed out £700,000 to more than 900 homes since Storm Desmond hit at the beginning of the month.
Here's the latest news on the recently disrupted train routes:
Weather presenter, BBC Look North
A hugely significant new record is due to be set with December likely to turn out to be the warmest since at least 1659 on Central England Temperature data.