A woman has died after becoming submerged in floodwaters amid a deluge of rain across England.
Her body was pulled from the River Derwent in Darley Dale, Derbyshire, at about 10:40 GMT.
In Yorkshire, people have been evacuated from their homes and there is chaos on the road and rail network.
Six severe warnings – meaning a danger to life – are in place along the River Don in Doncaster with some residents being told to leave their homes.
Emergency services were called to the River Derwent, close to Matlock, in the early hours.
The woman was reported to have been swept away by floodwater in Rowsley and the body was found about two miles away in Darley Dale.
Derbyshire Police said her family had been informed and formal identification was yet to take place.
Fran Lowe, from the Environment Agency (EA), urged people to take them seriously “as they represent a threat to life”.
“Respond immediately and get out of any place affected by a severe flood warning,” he said.
South Yorkshire Fire and Rescue Service said crews rescued more than 100 people overnight, with about 500 calls to its control room between 22:00 and 04:00 GMT.
More than 50 people have been rescued from static homes after Willow Bridge Caravan Site near Doncaster flooded when the River Don overtopped.
The river has hit its highest recorded level, currently at just over 6.3m, higher than it was in 2007 when it also flooded.
Tim McNeil said he was stranded on his flooded housing estate in Mexborough in Doncaster.
“Pretty much our plan for the day is get everything valuable off the ground and hope we don’t lose much,” he said.
Residents on Yarborough Terrace in Doncaster were also rescued from their homes by boats as waist-high water filled the street.
One woman said the downstairs of her property had filled with water at about 07:00 GMT, adding: “I’ve never known it to be this bad.”
Another resident said: “We’ve just taken the decision to get out of here as soon as possible, it’s dangerous as it is and it’ll only get worse.”
Residents in Rotherham have been told to stay at home and not leave unless asked to do so by the emergency services.
The council said the town centre, Whiston, Catcliffe and Laughton Common were the areas of greatest concern.
The EA said a number of high volume pumps were being used to move water away from homes in Catcliffe.
Firefighters used boats to rescue people who were stranded in the Parkgate shopping centre on Thursday night, with dozens of them spending the night at the town hall.
The deluge is continuing to cause serious disruption to the transport network, with Northern warning of severe disruption across its network.
The rail operator issued “do not travel” advice for passengers using five lines on its network hit by floods.
The lines involved are between Sheffield and Gainsborough, Sheffield and Lincoln, Sheffield and Goole, Hebden Bridge and Rochdale, and the line from Sheffield to Leeds via Moorthorpe.
The highest rainfall recorded on Thursday night was at Swineshaw in the Peak District, which had 112mm (4.4in) in 24 hours.
Parts of Sheffield experienced 85mm (3.4in) during the same period.
The average monthly rainfall total for Yorkshire at this time of year is 89mm (3.5in).
Met Office meteorologist Alex Burkill said although the rain was easing, the “impact of that will continue to be felt”.
“Some places have seen a month’s worth of rain in one day,” he said.
Dozens of people who were left stranded overnight in Meadowhall shopping centre in Sheffield have now left after being forced to bed down on chairs and benches.
A spokesperson said about 30 people had stayed throughout the night, with staff helping others find a hotel or get a taxi home.
Sheffield City Council said several major roads from Derbyshire to Sheffield remained closed.
Meanwhile, a “major incident” has been declared in Worksop, Nottinghamshire, after dozens of homes were evacuated, along with properties in Mansfield.
Councillor Simon Greaves said Bassetlaw District Council had opened its leisure centre and some residents had to be taken there by boat.
In Derby, flood defences are being built on Exeter Bridge as the River Derwent continues to rise.