Suffolk's preparing to welcome home its best known military man, as Prince Harry makes his way back from Afghanistan to his base at Wattisham.
The prince has given a frank interview on his role in the conflict, freely admitting he's used his Apache helicopter to kill Taliban forces, and saying sometimes you have to 'take a life to save a life'.
Some have criticised his comments, but in Suffolk they're proud of the young Royal.
A bar and an officers' mess at Wattisham Airfield in Suffolk have re-opened after a scare over deadly black widow spiders.
Two spiders were captured in the bar yesterday and the area was sealed off and fumigated.
A colony of black widows was reportedly found on the base last month in a crate flown in from California.
The two arachnids found yesterday were later found not to be black widows, whose bite can be fatal.
They were reportedly confined to one hanger while a pest control agency was drafted in. Prince Harry is normally based at Wattisham but is currently serving in Afghanistan.
The Diamond jubilee anthem ‘Sing’ featuring the wives of soldiers based at Wattisham in Suffolk has leapt to the top of the charts.Read the full story ›
An RAF helicopter crew from Wattisham in Suffolk has landed on the beach at the Norfolk seaside village of Winterton to get an ice cream.Read the full story ›
Apache helicopter pilots based at Wattisham in Suffolk are among 120 servicemen and women invited to the House of Commons on Tuesday 24th April to mark their work in Libya.
They'll take part in a parade, which will be followed by an RAF flypast over the River Thames.
Wives and girlfriends of soldiers from Wattisham in Suffolk serving in Afghanistan have formed their own 35-strong choir.
A group of Army wives who've formed their own choir have been given £1000 by the Royal British Legion.
Thirty five women from the army's Apache helicopter base at Wattisham in Suffolk formed the choir in January.
Many have husbands or partners serving in Afghanistan.
A Suffolk based Army officer is to receive a Queen's Commendation for Valuable Service for his leadership and bravery.
Major Mike Neville, who is 38, was the Officer Commanding 656 Squadron, of 4 Regiment Army Air Corps. He commanded Apache attack helicopter missions over Libya.
Despite the risks Major Neville encouraged his aircrews to attack a well-equipped enemy armed with 20,000 surface-to-air missiles.
The Ministry of Defence says the threat to him and his Wattisham based crew was unprecedented. Senior officers say his actions set the standard throughout the tour.
A Phantom warplane has returned to a Suffolk airbase 20 years after the last aircraft thundered down the runway.
XT914 was one of the last RAF planes to be based at Wattisham before the station was handed over to the Army in 1993.
The aircraft had stood as a gate guardian at RAF Brampton in Cambridgeshrie but with the station’s closure in 2013 it has returned to Wattisham for refurbishment.
Once it's been restored it will go on display at the Wattisham Heritage Museum.