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ents of Liège, the third-largest urban area in Belgium with a population of approximately 200,000, were urged to evacuate amidst fears that the River Meuse could burst its banks and that a dam bridge could collapse. No vehicles were allowed into the city centre of Liège; traffic was only allowed to leave as part of the evacuation. By 16 July, several smaller municipalities in Limburg Province were also given the order to evacuate. In addition, due to the heavy flooding, a number of municipalities in Liège and Namur provinces were left without potable tap water. Around 41,000 households were left without electricity in Wallonia. Foundations of buildings near rivers became eroded and buildings collapsed. In the town of Pepinster, at least 20 houses collapsed. Also the town of Verviers was badly affected.An empty passenger train derailed at Grupont when the trackbed was washed out by floodwater, with debris strewn across the track. The Charleroi–Namur–Liège line, and all railway lines in Belgium south west of that line, were closed. The overall damage to the rail network was estimated to take several weeks to repair. Early estimates also pointed to severe damage to the agricultural sector of the country, including long-term effects like soil erosion. During the flooding itself, farms and livestock had to be evacuated and many fields were damaged and crops destroyed by inundation. The Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps suffered damage to access roads and its digital safety infrastructure. The circuit is due to hold the 2021 Belgian Grand Prix on 29 August.Belgian Prime Minister Alexander De Croo declared 20 July a national day of mourn