The Environment Agency (EA) has warned that further flooding is possible over the coming days as affected households try to make their homes safe again.
The EA said around 1,250 properties in England were flooded and an estimated 30,000 were saved.
The agency said a severe flood warning, meaning a risk of death or serious injury, had been lifted, but further flood warnings were expected to be issued over the next week in some of the worst-hit areas.
Severe flood warnings for the River Derwent in Derby and the River Idle in the East Midlands were lifted on Sunday.
The EA said: ‘River flooding along the River Severn will continue until Wednesday.
“Further heavy rainfall is likely to cause further flooding from rivers and surface water in parts of England on Tuesday and Wednesday.”
The warning comes after 83-year-old Maureen Gilbert was found dead after her home flooded in Derbyshire, taking the death toll since the storm hit the UK to at least four. It was issued in response to this.
Derbyshire Police said the pensioner was found dead at his home in Tapton Terrace, Chesterfield, at around 10.35am on Saturday.
Her son Paul Gilbert told Sky News he found his mother “floating in the water”.
He told the station: “I didn’t want to find my mother and I thought someone else would find her.
“I go through different stages, like angry and upset. I don’t know. I can’t explain in words what that means at this point.”
Police Scotland said on Thursday that Wendy Taylor, 57, died after being swept away by the Leigh Waters in Glen Esk.
In a eulogy released through police, her family described her as “a ray of sunshine to all who were lucky enough to know her”.
“We are truly heartbroken to have lost Wendy in such tragic circumstances and are still struggling to come to terms with the situation. Wendy was a beautiful, kind, funny and caring person. “I did,” they said.
“Wendy was George’s beloved wife, best friend and soulmate, mother to James, Sally and Susannah, and grandma to India and George.”
In Scotland, Angus and Aberdeenshire were hit hard by the storm, with teams clearing debris from roads and repairing flood-hit areas.
Residents of River Street in Brechin were trying to dry out their homes while assessing flood damage.
Hundreds of people were evacuated from streets and neighborhoods when the South Esk River burst its banks, overflowing flood defenses and sending water into the lower floors of many properties.
Derby City Council has confirmed water levels on the River Derwent are at record levels, warning that post-flood clean-up could take several days.
Met Office spokesman Dave Britton said people hardest hit by flooding from Storm Babette could enjoy “a few days of calm”.
Britton told the Penn State News Agency that more stable weather on Monday could provide some rest and a chance to recover.
He added: “Heavy rain is moving northward into the evening into late Monday and Tuesday, but conditions look to remain quite unsettled with occasional showers for the rest of the week.”
A man in his 60s died after being caught in rushing flood waters in the Shropshire town of Cleobury Mortimer on Friday.
Police Scotland previously announced that a 56-year-old driver was killed when a fallen tree hit his van near Forfar, Angus, on Thursday night.
Searches are also underway in Aberdeenshire after reports of a man trapped in a flooded vehicle.