Storm Isha brought strong winds and heavy rain across Oxfordshire, leaving homes without power and a building partially collapsed.

Wind speeds of more than 30mph were recorded in parts of the county on Sunday night and gales continued throughout Monday morning.

The storm brought devastation across the UK as two people were killed by falling trees and 99mph winds hit parts of northern England.

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In Oxfordshire, the highest wind speeds were recorded in Benson at 9pm on Sunday, where the wind reached 32mph, according to the Met Office.

The national weather service issued a yellow weather warning across the county, which lasted for 24 hours until midday on Monday.

It warned of power cuts, road closures, flying debris, and damage to buildings, such as tiles being blown from roofs.

Oxford Mail: A building in Witney partially collapsed because of Storm IshaA building in Witney partially collapsed because of Storm Isha (Image: Oxfordshire Fire and Rescue)

Crews from Oxfordshire Fire and Rescue Service worked through the night to deal with the effects of the storm.

They were called to Witney where a building in Welch Way had partially collapsed, leaving bricks scattered across the pavement.

The area was cordoned off as the fire service warned people could be at risk of injury from any further collapse.

No one was hurt in the incident, but people were advised to avoid the area while structural investigations were carried out.

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Oxford Mail: Widespread power outages hit areas of southern Oxfordshire on Monday morningWidespread power outages hit areas of southern Oxfordshire on Monday morning (Image: Newsquest)

In southern Oxfordshire, widespread power outages hit rural areas near Didcot, Wantage and Abingdon on Monday morning.

Scottish and Southern Electricity Networks (SSEN) said it was “working hard” to restore power following the storm.

The company said almost 35,000 customers across the UK had suffered outages, but power had been restored to 32,000 of them by 11am.

Public transport was also disrupted by the storm.

Trains between Didcot Parkway and Slough were forced to travel at reduced speeds of 50mph throughout Sunday evening.

And bus services from Oxford to Reading were terminated at Wallingford on Monday morning following the storm.

Oxford Mail: A fallen tree in Wantage's Betjeman Millennium ParkA fallen tree in Wantage's Betjeman Millennium Park (Image: Betjeman Millennium Park)

It came as branches and debris were blown onto roads across the county, according to eyewitness reports.

Thames Valley Police warned motorists to be “mindful of fallen or falling trees” and urged folk not to travel “unless it’s essential”.

Betjeman Millennium Park in Wantage was closed on Monday as an emergency precaution after trees were felled by the strong gusts.

Oxford Mail: Weather warnings

It came as two people in the UK died after their cars hit fallen trees - a man in County Londonderry, Northern Ireland and another in Grangemouth, Scotland.

Earlier this month during Storm Henk, an elderly driver was killed when her car hit a fallen tree near Goring.

Police had received a report of the fallen tree 90 minutes before the crash which killed the 87-year-old woman.

As a result, the force referred itself to the Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC).