Unless you have pre-booked tickets, organisers of the Duxford Air Show in Cambridgeshire are advising drivers to stay away after car parks filled up by 8.15am.
It's the second day of the show at the Imperial War Museum and tickets are still available for people arriving on foot or by courtesy bus.
Organisers said: "Our car parks for advance ticket holders remain open. If you already have a ticket you will be directed to a car park reserved exclusively for advance ticket holders."
"The Meadow car park is now full and there is no longer any car parking available for visitors who wish to buy a ticket and are arriving by car. If you do not have a ticket for The Duxford Air Show today and are coming by car, please do not travel to IWM Duxford."
Highlights of the Duxford Air Show
- The Red Arrows aerobatic display team
- Avro Lancaster from the Canadian Warplane Heritage Museum
- Boeing 727
- Westland Sea King helicopter from the RAF's 22 Squadron at Wattisham, Suffolk
- Flying Fortress Sally B from B-17 Preservation
- Spitfires, Hurricanes and WW1 replica aircraft
Bruce Dickinson, the lead singer of heavy metal band Iron Maiden, is preparing for a flying display at this weekend's Duxford Airshow. Emily Knight watched him practice.
Teachers from both sides of the Atlantic have come together in Cambridgeshire to get a better insight into what life was like during World War Two
British and American teachers joined students at the Imperial War Musuem at Duxford to hear from veterans about their experiences of the conflict.
Sarah Beecroft reports.
Final preparations are underway at Duxford's Imperial War Museum as it prepares to mark the role airmen played in one of the biggest and most significant campaigns of the Second World War.
Historic aircraft have been arriving at the Cambridgeshire airfield, ready to take part in their first major airshow of the year, to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the D-Day allied invasion of France.
Over the bank holiday weekend, thousands of spectators are expected to arrive to witness the sights and sounds of military aircraft old and new, in tribute to the thousands of servicemen killed on land, sea and in the air around the Normandy beaches in June 1944.
Click below to see ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes' look behind the scenes as the final plans come together.
Their heroism helped change the course of the second world war, and now some of the surviving D-Day veterans have been immortalised.Read the full story ›
The war stories of some of the few surviving D-Day veterans will be told at an exhibition at the Imperial War Museum at Duxford.
It is part of the museum's commemoration of the 70th anniversary of the Normandy Landings.
Many of the photos show veterans returning to the exact spot where their stories unfolded in June 1944.
The Imperial War Museum at Duxford in Cambridgeshire plays a key role in the new Monuments Men film which has just been released.
The cast, crew and more than 300 extras spent nine days filming at the former wartime airfield.
Second World War aircraft and vehicles were brought to the museum to act as props and set dressing.
Duxford’s historic buildings, control tower and airfield also featured in the filming.
Staff at a Cambridgeshire car showroom say it was lucky no-one was killed by a lorry wheel that smashed into the side of their building after coming off a passing truck.
It happened on the A505 at Duxford, but fortunately the business was closed for the New Year.
Click below to watch a report from ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes
Visitor and security services at Imperial War Museums are to be privatised, affecting staff in London, Manchester and Cambridgeshire.
The move will affect more than 100 staff at the war museums in London and Manchester, HMS Belfast and Churchill War Rooms in London, and Duxford air museum in Cambridgeshire.
The successful bidder for the contract is the Shield Group, with staff employment conditions protected by employment regulations.
A statement said: "This decision was based on ensuring that our long-term quality needs can be satisfied by a provider who delivers optimum value for money and also excellent career opportunities for staff."
Mark Serwotka, general secretary of the Public and Commercial Services union, said: "As the eyes of the world look to the Imperial War Museum to mark the centenary of the First World War, it is taking a major gamble with its reputation.
"We believe that gifting this work to a profit-making company will lead to jobs and standards being cut, and risks a knowledge drain from these highly-prized visitor attractions."
Around a thousand people took part in Clacton's Remembrance Sunday serviceRead the full story ›