The Express reports that from Monday a week of rain is forecast, triggering warnings of more devastating flooding.
Forecaster Sarah Holland of the Met Office told the newspaper that the wet weather will follow the freezing weather, with the flood-hit West most at risk again.
She said: 'We have issued a level 3 alert for the North with some really cold conditions on the way.
'This is going to continue over the weekend with very cold nights leading to widespread ice in the North.
'There is a chance of snow before another band of rain follows on Sunday coming into the West.
'We could see an inch, which although doesn't sound a lot, is falling on already very wet ground.'
Leon Brown, forecaster at The Weather Channel told AOL Travel: 'Another 10 to 20mm of rain is expected on Monday from Southwest England and Wales to Northwest England, and 20-30mm over Western Scotland.
'This is not good news for the saturated river catchments,' he added.
Mr Brown said temperatures on Monday are expected to be briefly back to normal in the south and near 10C in the Southwest, but will 'soon turn colder again from the North with a bitter North-Northwest wind on Tuesday and Wednesday, and showers.'
He added that night frosts are due to return and there will be 'some hail, sleet and snow showers again, especially near Eastern coasts and over the North.'
Yesterday the government announced £120million for flood defences before 2015 for up to 60,000 homes.
Prime Minister David Cameron said: 'This week I met families and members of the Environment Agency and emergency services who have been incredibly brave and steadfast in testing times. I have also seen how flood defences can help protect people and property.'
On its website, it said: 'Our teams continue to work around the clock monitoring river levels and pumping flood water from affected areas. With so much standing water around, we ask people to stay out of flood water and not attempt to walk or drive through it.'
After snow and ice, torrential rain to cause more flood chaos next week?
From the ruined castle to deer park and woodland, there is plenty to discover in this iconic part of the Welsh countryside. Visitors can enjoy walks, spot nature or simply take in the sights before warming up with fine local fare in the tea room.
Originally designed as a tourist destination, Stowe’s temples, lakes and monuments remain as fascinating as ever through the seasons. The newly restored coaching inn is the perfect place to enjoy a winter warmer, from hot drinks to soups and main courses.
Six miles from Exeter, this relaxed 18th-century estate makes an ideal place to stop off for a few hours. Rare trees, woodland walks and a the quirky “Bear’s Hut” are just some of the highlights to be found outside. Pop into the Killerton Kitchen restaurant for a hearty meal, or take tea in the Stable tea-room. Award-winning Killerton cider, chutney, flour or honey can be bought here too as a tasty reminder of your day.
This former Ducal park is open all year and home to nearly 4000 acres of parkland and gardens, peaceful woodlands and open spaces to explore on foot or by bike.
Mottisfont contains the National Trust’s newest winter garden, and specialises in exploring the potential of plants that are at their most beautiful and interesting when other plants are in hibernation. It combines a number of unusual plants, but also some familiar species for visitors to view in a new light.
Magnificent 12th-century ruins combine with beautiful landscaped Georgian water gardens at this lovely World Heritage Site, which also boasts its own medieval deer park. To make a weekend of it, stay in one of the 11 holiday cottages here, including apartments in the luxurious Fountains Hall and five cottages converted from a group of eighteenth century farm buildings, there’s something for everyone.
This seven-acre winter garden is home to more than 700 different plant species and a further 1,600 shrubs to admire, providing plenty of colourful distractions from the cold.
Take in the fresh winter air surrounded by a world-famous landscape garden, where a magnificent lake reflects classic temples, mystical grottos and swathes of surrounding trees. Make a weekend of it at 89 Church Lawn: set at the entrance to the magical landscape garden, this pretty stone cottage is an idyllic country hideaway. Enjoy bracing walks around the ornamental lake before the crowds. Sleeps seven.
Well worth a visit for its plethora of scenic delights, with statues and columns scattered across the atmospheric grounds. And the winter garden will be a delight for gardening fanatics, as it contains over 150 species of plants....
This beautiful 18th-century landscape park and nature reserve offers a taste of the country on the edge of the city. Discover fine Derwent Valley views, winding paths and refreshing open spaces to stretch tired legs while exploring elegant buildings and ruins. Escape along the avenue for miles of tranquil walks or enjoy family adventures at the woodland playscape and challenge trail.