Parts of Scotland remain on flood alert after heavy rain caused widespread travel disruption on Monday.
Dumfries and Galloway, particularly the Upper Nith and smaller watercourses, are expected to swell heavily as water pours down from the hills, while in Tayside the River Earn is expected to rise rapidly between Inverpeffray and Bridge of Earn, near Perth.
Torrential rain caused local flooding throughout the central belt and Borders, disrupting roads and rail services throughout Monday.
Drivers experienced delays on the M8, M74 and Clyde Tunnel. Motorists also reported flooding and overflowed drains in many areas of Glasgow after several hours of continuous rain.
Trains between Dunblane and Edinburgh were cancelled on Monday evening, while signalling problems meant some services from Edinburgh to Dundee and Perth were unable to run. On the East Coast main line, some trains were unable to stop in Fife and delays in the Dunbar area caused by flooding caused delays of more than an hour.
The disruption affected a wide swathe of the centre of the country. Tyndrum in Stirlingshire had the heaviest recorded rainfall, with 12mm lashing down between midnight and midday, while 11mm fell on Prestwick in Ayrshire.
Wet snow began to fall on higher ground in Dumfries and Galloway as temperatures plummeted across the country.
STV weatherman Sean Batty said the wintry conditions were likely to last for the rest of the week: "The next few days will stay chilly across all parts with the risk of some sleet to lower levels at times and heavier showers."