Bielby Beck at Thornton Lock

 

Current River Level: 0.083m, falling

Below normal for this location

Current level recorded at 6:30am, Friday 20th July BST
(5:30am, Friday 20th July GMT)

Change from previous measurement: -0.002m
(recorded at 6:30am, Thursday 19th July BST)

The normal level of the Bielby Beck at Thornton Lock in average weather conditions is between 0.08m and 1.12m. It has been between these levels for at least 147 days in the past year.

The usual range of the Bielby Beck at Thornton Lock in more extreme weather conditions is between 0.09m and 0.45m. It has been between these levels for 90% of the time since monitoring began.

The highest level ever recorded at the Bielby Beck at Thornton Lock is 1.19m, reached on Monday 19th April 2004 at 12:00am.

  • Monitoring Station: Thornton Lock
  • Environment Agency Location ID: F2830
  • Watercourse: Bielby Beck
  • Operational Area: Lower Derwent Yorkshire
  • Catchment Area: Derwent Humber
  • UK Hydrometric Area: Ouse (Yorkshire)
  • Environment Agency Region: North East
  • Nearest Town/Village: Melbourne
  • Local Authority: East Riding of Yorkshire
  • Ceremonial County: East Riding of Yorkshire

Nearby Monitoring Locations

Nearby Flood Warning Locations

Lower River Derwent
Local roads and low-lying land around Stamford Bridge, Pocklington, Wressle, Wilberfoss and Elvington

No current or recent warnings.

Pocklington Beck at Pocklington
Properties on and adjacent to Main Street also including properties at Canal Head

No current or recent warnings.

River Derwent at Elvington
Elvington including properties on Main Street

No current or recent warnings.

Long term graphs will work better if you rotate your fondleslab into landscape mode.

Past Week

Long Term

Darker blue shaded areas on long term data indicate maximum and minimum levels for the date (you may need to zoom in closer to see them).

Long term data may have gaps where the API data was not available.

Download long term data as csv

Note: CSV data will include any outlying values that have been ignored by our graphing system as probably erroneous (eg, because they are ridiculously high compared to the values either side of them). It is your responsibility to filter these out if necessary.

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