Two people have been airlifted to hospital in Preston via air ambulance following a collision on the A684 in Cumbria.
The crash involved an open top sports car and a bus. it is understood that no one on the bus was injured.
Three fire engines from Kendal were called to assist emergency services and paramedics at the scene at New Hutton near Kendal.
The fire service used specialist cutting equipment to free the two people from the car so that they could be transported to hospital.
The road remains closed.
A small school in North Cumbria is a regular contributor towards clothing collections for the great North Air Ambulance, so much so that they are now recognised by the charity as making the biggest single contribution in the whole region.
Fir Ends School in the village of Smithfield, just outside Carlisle, have raised more than £20,000 for the charity in recent years by donating old clothes.The most recent collection was over two tonnes worth of clothing.
The Air Ambulance have said that for such a small rural community the amount of contributions given is incredible.
A man has been rescued after falling 20ft while abseiling in a quarry in the Lake District. He suffered a broken leg in the fall at Hodge Close quarry at Coniston on Friday afternoon.
Coniston Mountain Rescue Team freed the 45 year old who was then flown to hospital in Preston by the Great North Air Ambulance. He's currently in a stable condition.
The family of Mr and Mrs Murray who died following a car accident in Hoff, Appleby on Saturday has paid tribute to them.
Their car plunged off a bridge and landed in a river, the couple were pronounced dead at the scene.
Steve Murray, their eldest son said on behalf of the family:
Cumbria police have named the couple who died as when their car fell from a Cumbrian bridge.
They were Mr and Mrs Murray from Appleby.
Mr Alan Murray, aged 73 of Scattergate Crescent in Appleby was driving towards Appleby on Saturday afternoon (30th June) when his vehicle left the road, travelled down an embankment and turned upside down in a beck.
Emergency services, including the Great North Air Ambulance attended the scene. However both Mr Murray and his wife Barbara who was a passenger were pronounced dead at the scene.
The road was closed for four hours while examinations were carried out.
Police are appealing for witnesses.
Two people have died after the car they were in left the road and fell from a bridge in Cumbria.
Emergency services were called to Hoff Beck, near Appleby yesterday afternoon (Saturday 30 June) where they found the car upside down.
The man and woman, who have not been named, were declared dead at the scene.
The emergency services are at the scene of an accident near Appleby, Cumbria where they're trying to rescue two people trapped in their car.
The air ambulance responded to reports that the car came off a bridge on near Hoff on the B6260 and was resting upside down in water below.
The road, that runs between Appleby and Orton, has been closed.
Last year the Pride of Cumbria flew nearly five hundred missions around the County. Based at Langwathby near Penrith it is able to drastically cut the time it takes paramedics to reach seriously injured people in Cumbria's most inaccesible areas.
However it operates under a constant threat of being axed. In 2005 it was grounded when funds dried up. The Air Ambulance receives no Lottery or Government funding. Janet Hume co-ordinates the fundraisers that have helped bring it back into service. She said:
An Open Day for potential volunteers is being held at West Cumbria Trades Hall in Workington on Saturday 16th June
Volunteers are needed to help keep the only air ambulance based in Cumbria flying. The Great North Air Ambulance Service, which operates the Pride of Cumbria aircraft from its base at Langwathby, near Penrith, is hoping to attract new volunteers to bolster its fundraising effort.
The Pride of Cumbria costs about £1.3m to run every year, and as it does not receive Government or National Lottery funding, it is entirely dependent on the generosity of the public.
GNAAS has a good team of volunteers in the county already, but says more are needed to safeguard the future of the Cumbrian helicopter, which last year flew on 444 missions. It wants to avoid the scenario of 2005, when the helicopter was grounded due to lack of funds.
Janet Hume, who coordinates volunteers at GNAAS, said: "We are immensely grateful for our existing volunteers who do an incredible job in spreading the word and helping out where needed.
"We would like to invite residents of the region to join our ranks, and to use whatever spare time they may have to make a difference to this charity which is dedicated to them. There are a range of different opportunities and we can offer all our volunteers a rewarding experience."
There will be an open day for volunteers on Saturday, June 16th at West Cumbria Trades Hall