Newspaper headlines: 'Storm of the century' and virus 'super-spreader'
There are dramatic pictures of the impact of Storm Ciara - or what many headlines call the "storm of the century".
There is much interest in the south coast businessman who the Daily Mail says is at the centre of a web of coronavirus cases stretching across the UK, France and Spain.
The Times says it began at a sales conference in the luxurious surroundings of a five-star hotel in Singapore - and ended with seven Britons in three countries being admitted to hospital.
The Sun reports that what it calls the "super-spreader" spent four nights at a French ski chalet before returning to the UK.
The Telegraph says health officials are under pressure to release details of his movements during the five days he spent in the UK before showing symptoms.
All that is known is that he spent two hours in a pub in Hove the night before being laid low by the illness, the paper adds.
The Mail says desperate women are being charged up to four times the NHS price for hormone replacement therapy by online pharmacies.
It says doctors have accused some chemists of cashing in on the nationwide shortage of the menopause treatment. Increasing numbers of patients are buying products privately online without seeing a GP - only having to answer a few questions about their medical history, it adds.
The Guardian returns to the Windrush scandal for its lead - saying many people wrongly designated as illegal immigrants are still heavily in debt as the government faces renewed criticism about the long wait for compensation.
According to the paper, many have yet to apply because they have found the process so difficult - in particular, collecting evidence of how they were affected by an immigration problem that forced them to avoid contact with the authorities for fear of being detained or deported.
However, the paper adds that the Home Office has now extended the deadline for applications by two years and introduced changes to make it easier to apply.
Finally, the Telegraph reports fears that future generations will never benefit from the services of lollipop men and women on the school run, with figures showing their numbers in England, Wales and Scotland have dropped by nearly a third in less than a decade.
The paper says the GMB union - which released the figures - has warned that council cuts could spell their end. Is the lollipop man heading for a sticky end? the Telegraph's headline asks.