Storm Ali: Clean-up begins after severe winds lash UK
A huge clean-up operation is continuing after Storm Ali battered parts of the UK with winds of up to 100mph.
Two people died, thousands of homes were without power and lorries overturned during the severe winds.
Rail services are being disrupted, while engineers in Scotland, Northern Ireland and northern England are working to restore energy supplies.
A yellow warning for wind for parts of England and Wales remains in force from 18:00 BST on Thursday.
The Met Office said gusts of up to 65mph were possible in some places, as strong winds were likely to develop cross parts of Wales and south west England during Thursday evening.
A yellow warning for rain is in place until 22:00 for northern England and Wales.
Ali is the UK's first named storm of the season.
- Ali, Idris, Lily: Why do storms have names?
- A history of UK named storms
- Scotland cleans up after storm
Train operators including ScotRail, LNER and Virgin Trains have warned of possible disruption on Thursday morning in the aftermath of Storm Ali.
Virgin Trains said delays, alterations and cancellations on services from Edinburgh and Glasgow to London Euston were expected because of damage to overhead lines.
"Multiple trees" had been blown onto the railway, LNER said, resulting in disruption for trains travelling in north east England and into Scotland.
Northern Powergrid said 43,500 people in the north of England had power restored overnight, and engineers were working to reconnect the 2,500 customers still affected.
Scottish Power said 5,000 customers remained without electricity, while NIE Networks in Northern Ireland said its engineers had worked through the night to restore supplies.
On Wednesday, a woman died after the caravan she was in was blown off a cliff in the Irish Republic.
It is understood the woman who was killed in County Galway was a tourist in her 50s who had been staying at a campsite in Claddaghduff.
A man in his 20s was killed and another in his 40s was injured, after a tree fell on them at the gates of Slieve Gullion Forest Park, near Newry, County Armagh.
The men were working on behalf of Northern Ireland Water.
One person was injured after being blown over by high winds outside the new V&A Dundee museum, which was later closed.
Five hundred cruise passengers and crew were stranded in Greenock after severe weather broke their ship's mooring lines. Tugs were called in to assist the Nautica.
A 102mph gust was recorded on the Tay Road Bridge between Dundee and Fife at 15:00.
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