Beaches were left lined with rubbish, vomit and faeces by inconsiderate beachgoers after thousands flocked to the south coast this weekend during a 35C heatwave.
Furious locals say they now face a major clean up operation after the holidaymakers left mounds of litter at the beauty spots across the country.
Pictures show how disrespectful tourists littered pristine beaches to Brighton, Bournemouth, Whitsable and Durdle Door.
Durdle Door beach in Dorset was strewn with rubbish including nappies, sanitary towels, tampons and faeces.
One local politician said the clean up operation there was like working on a "open landfill site".
She also condemned visitors who left it like an "open sewer" after people were spotted urinating in the nearby caves.
Meanwhile, families say a group of 20-somethings were spotted being sick and urinating in a cave at Crantock Beach in Cornwall.
The yobs were drinking, swearing a playing loud music and said they could 'do what they want' when challenged by residents.
"Sadly, they weren’t the only group of people to use the same area as a toilet and urinate in exactly the same place.
"We witnessed two other separate groups doing so.
"Bearing in mind, the toilets are 100 metres away. My wife even saw people drinking bottles of Budweiser in the sea.
"It was disrespectful to everyone in the surrounding area. I felt for the families of young children having to witness that.’
Whitstable, Kent, was also left with overflowing bins and scattered rubbish while a clean-up was launched on Brighton beach this morning after the busy weekend.
Around 11 tonnes of rubbish was dumped on Brighton and Hove’s beaches on a single day in June.
It is believed over 100,000 people hit the beaches of Bournemouth, Christchurch and Poole during the sunny weather.
A spokesman for Bournemouth Tourism said rangers were very busy dealing with incidents across the seafront so far on Friday and Saturday.
She said the rangers can ask people camping to leave but do not actually have powers to remove them.
It is down to police to enforce the rules against camping on a public beach.
HM Coastguard dealt with 340 individual incidents across the UK on Saturday - its highest amount of call-outs in a single day for well over four years.