A garden shed and an oil tank plummeted into the sea after days of high winds and waves eroded the sandstone.Homeowner Stephen Chadwick said when the cliff fell it was like an “earthquake”.”I bought it for sea views, beautiful sea views, and now the sea’s taking it away,” he told the BBC.”I woke up this morning, had a cup of coffee at half past seven and I felt … it was like an earthquake, and the cliff just went.” The Environment Agency declared an amber flood warning for that part of the Norfolk coast and the Met Office forecast rain and issued a yellow weather warning.The council added that “residents chose not to relocate to the rest centre, which had been set up in case it was needed.”In March some residents to the east of The Marrams were forced to flee their homes after part of the cliff gave way during the so-called ‘mini Beast from the East’. Tidal surges in 2013 saw three homes in the area fall into the sea Credit:DARREN STAPLES/Reuters The Council has condemned the properties as dangerous and said demolition work will take place as soon as it is safe and practically possible to do so on the east side.Deputy council leader Carl Smith said: “Following the storm in March, when the initial properties were lost, it was a sad inevitability that the loss of more cliff material would take place at some time and leave further properties in a dangerous condition.”Unfortunately, in these unusual circumstances, demolition is the only option to ensure public safety, which is the top priority.”Tidal surges in 2013 saw three homes in the area fall into the sea and a further seven homes badly damaged.Despite a bid for £2.3m for government funded flood defences, residents failed to secure funding. But in 2015 residents raised enough money for partial sea defences of honeycombed concrete blocks to be installed in the dunes. Residents living at the top of a cliff have refused to evacuate to a rescue centre after it was feared their homes could collapse into the sea.Great Yarmouth Borough Council has handed out “precautionary” advice for residents living in 30 chalets to the west of The Marrams in Hemsby to evacuate after the dunes eroded some 16ft (5m) in the past 12 to 24 hours.Residents were told they could move to a rest centre until the high tide had passed.”This is a purely precautionary measure, taken in light of the risk posed through further loss of cliff material,” a council spokesman said.”Officials will continue to monitor the road and incoming tide throughout the evening,” he added.Police officers and lifeboat crew visited the properties on behalf of the borough council to advise residents to move their vehicles to the Marrams car park. In March a number of properties were lost after bad weatherCredit:Chris J Ratcliffe/Getty Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.