George and Amal Clooney’s Berkshire mansion is surrounded by floods again: An aerial view of the Grade II listed £12 million house next to the River Thames shows a flooded lawn and shows the tennis court
- George Clooney, 61, and his lawyer wife Amal, 44, first moved to rural Berkshire in 2016.
- It has suffered from flooding problems as the embankment is next to a frequently flowing river. overflow
- Sonning’s mansion was bought seven years ago by a Hollywood pair for an estimated £7.5million
George and Amal Clooney’s £12m Berkshire mansion is on high alert against massive flooding – amid warnings of wet weather.
The 61-year-old Ticket to Paradise star and 44-year-old wife of a lawyer first moved to Sonning Country Pile in 2016.
However, the property has been plagued with flooding problems due to its proximity to a river with frequent levee breaches.
And before the couple could move in, they had to undergo an intensive 18-month renovation when it was previously hit by water.
Occasionally: The Clooney mansion now (left) and its happier days before the devastating floods (right)
There are waterways around the house, making it vulnerable during heavy rains and flooding of dikes.
Clooney’s garden is submerged in muddy water from the river after heavy rain
A cold wave is creeping in from the Arctic, and overnight sleet can leave a slippery surface, causing “injuries from slips and falls,” according to the Japan Meteorological Agency.
The Environment Agency (EA) has also issued flood warnings for parts of Berkshire and Oxfordshire.
Tennis courts, verandahs, and most of the formerly luscious lawns have been flooded by sewage from the nearby river.
The couple, who welcomed twins Alexander and Ella in June 2017, paid an undisclosed amount for their Grade II listed mansion, which went on sale for £7.5 million in September 2014.
Freezing temperatures can turn water into ice, causing further damage to your gorgeous lawn
Floods hit many areas around Clooney’s home, as seen in aerial photographs of the surrounding countryside.
Many rivers and canals across the UK have breached their banks after heavy rains over the past few days in January.
This latest flood has arrived amid unusual weather conditions, causing chaos across the UK.
A double-decker bus overturned in Somerset today, sending temperatures plummeting across the country.
The massive crash on the A39 in South West England comes after more than 100 car crashes in just a few hours in dangerous conditions as drivers struggled to cope with the sudden change in conditions.
Although the exact number has not yet been confirmed, injuries were reported on a bus believed to be carrying about 80 people to work at the Hinkley Point nuclear power plant.
A double-decker bus overturned on Somerset’s A39 after reportedly colliding with a motorcycle.
Sussex’s A28 has been closed after a truck skidded on ice and blocked the road.
Yellow warnings apply to Northern Ireland and Wales, and most of England and Scotland.Scottish highlands issue yellow warning for snow
With a major incident declared, a significant number of police, fire and ambulances rushed to the scene, and “many” people were reported injured.
The Met Office has issued a yellow warning for snow and ice for southern England, parts of northwest and north Wales, northern Ireland and most of northern Scotland.
The government’s health agency, the UK Health Security Agency (UKHSA), issued a Level 3 cold weather alert on Monday in response to “severe winter weather”.
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