Sorry, this content isn't available on your device.
Have you seen the shipwreck of Hunstanton?
The remains of The Sheraton, a steam trawler built in 1907, can still be seen when the tide goes out.
It sank off the Norfolk coast in 1947 after breaking free from its moorings in The Wash.
During World War One it was requisitioned for mine and submarine patrol duties and in the Second World War it was fitted with a gun and became an armed patrol vessel.
After the war it was used for target practice by the RAF.
People have been warned to be careful while walking their dogs on the beach on the north-Norfolk coast, after a dog was killed after reportedly eating a "dead fish that had washed up".
The Hunstanton RNLI confirmed a dog died just an hour after ingesting one on Cley beach.
They're urging people to keep a close eye on their animals while on a beach stroll.
A group of penguins, who were split up and sent to two Norfolk Sea Life centres, when a wildlife park closed down on the Isle of Wight, have been reunited in Great Yarmouth.
The humboldt penguins will now live at the Sea Life centre in Yarmouth while their home is refurbished at the Hunstanton centre.
Staff say they all settled in quickly, but Dippy who already lives in Great Yarmouth and who is the eldest penguin at 22 years old, was a little bit anxious about the new penguins coming into his new home.
''Dippy is our eldest penguin, he's 22 and he's also a bit of a superstar and he kind of wanted reassurance. Who are all these penguins and am I still your favourite and of course he is.''
"Humbodlts are very sociable birds and they'll love being part of a bigger flock for a few months while the work is carried out at Hunstanton. We're expecting lots of bill tapping and friendly honking at each other. They've a lot to catch up on."
Dippy suffers from arthritis, and a gently sloping 'disabled access ramp' has been provided from him at the Great Yarmouth centre.
The All-Terrain Vehicle will be based at Hunstanton beach to help search for missing people or assist officers in emergency situations.Read the full story ›
Hunstanton Sealife Centre in Norfolk has welcomed a new baby penguin to their flock.
Pip was born weighing just 92 grams to Humboldt penguins Charlie and Jerome.
Staff chose the name, which could be changed to Pippa if the penguin is a girl, in honour of Pippa Middleton’s marriage to James Matthews.
“The whole team is bursting with joy at the arrival of our first ever penguin chick - we are all beaming like we are new parents ourselves!
"Humboldt penguins are an extremely vulnerable species and it is the first time we have had a penguin chick here at the Sanctuary.”
A sea life sanctuary in West Norfolk says it has already had more rescued seals brought in this year than in the whole of 2015.Read the full story ›
A post mortem examination is due to be carried out on a sperm whale that died last night after becoming stranded on the beach at Hunstanton.
It is thought the animal died at about 8pm yesterday. It was first discovered on the sand 12 hours earlier.
Stephen Marsh, operations manager for the British Divers Marine Life Rescue, said the Defra-funded Cetacean Strandings Investigation Programme would carry out a post mortem examination "when conditions allow" today.
The whale is thought to have belonged to the same pod as those who died two weeks ago off the Norfolk and Lincolnshire coasts.
Divers trying to help a stranded sperm whale on the Norfolk coast have confirmed it has died.
The British Divers Marine Life Rescue said the stricken animal had taken its last breath at about 8pm.
They expect to receive official confirmation of its death later this evening once zoological experts have assessed the body.
"We're very sad to confirm that the whale has died but it is a bit of a relief because it had been in quite a lot of suffering."
Aerial footage has captured the stranded sperm whale washed up at Hunstanton beach.
It is the 29th sperm whale to become stranded across Europe in the last two weeks.
Experts are not optimistic that the whale will survive.
The cost of removing a dead sperm whale from the beach at Hunstanton is costing the local council thousands of pounds.
Workmen using chainsaws, a digger and lots of skips, removed the 30 tonne carcass from where it washed up a week ago.
The remains have been taken to an animal incinerator facility outside of the county. Four other whales, washed up in Lincolnshire, have also been disposed of.