The timetable and ticket prices for the new Border Railway have been revealed.
Transport Scotland says that the plans should mean that passengers can travel end-to-end on the new line for under £10. Trains will run from 5.20am until almost 1am.
A ticket from Tweedbank to Edinburgh will cost £9.80. From Galashiels, the ticket will cost £9.10, and from Stow it will be £7.70.
The first train leaves Tweedbank at 5.20am and the last train leaving Edinburgh will be at 11:54pm, arriving in at Tweedbank at 12.52am.
The railway is expected to be completed by summer 2015. You can see more information here.
The Redbridge viaduct between Tweedbank and Galashiels has been closed so that work, linked with the Borders Railway, can be carried out.
A popular footpath which runs over the bridge will also be closed, meaning a diversion of a mile for the people who use it.
Hugh Wark from Network Rail said:"We know that the Redbridge Viaduct link between Langlee and Tweedbank is an extremely popular walking and cycling route and we've done all we can to retain that access until now.
"The improvements we're making to the bridge mean that this relatively short eight week closure is unavoidable - we apologise for the temporary inconvenience.
He continued: "The bridge itself is in excellent condition and the structural works required are minimal. Once complete, this grand old structure will form another iconic landmark on the Borders Railway route."
Two floodlights have been stolen from one of the building sites for the new Borders railway.
The lamps were taken from the site at Galashiels during Monday night.
They produce about 1,000 watts of power and were being used to light an area on Winston road where a tunnel is being built.
The British Transport Police say the theft was potentially very dangerous.
Two floodlights from building site on the Borders Railway project have been stolen.
They were taken from a tower at Winston Road in the Langlee area of Galashiels, where a tunnel is being built.
British Transport Police say the theft happened overnight on Monday 10 December.
The floodlights, worth several hundred pounds, are black and square.
The £300M Borders Railway between Edinburgh Waverley and Tweedbank is due to be completed by 2015.
Campaigners fighting to save a road in Galashiels from being closed, to make way for the Borders Railway, are holding a public meeting tonight to rally support.
A 'Save Plumtree Brae' Facebook page has already attracted more than 24 thousand hits - but the council says it's too late to change the plans.
Kathryn Samson reports:
Safety on the A7 was the overriding focus of a meeting at Falahill earlier this week between local MP Michael Moore and key organisations in the construction of the Borders railway.
Mr Moore convened the meeting at one of the busiest construction points and was joined by the Director of Environment and Infrastructure at Scottish Borders Council, the Network Rail Project Director, the Head of the Construction team at Contractor BAM and the local police inspector for the area.
Campaigners battling to stop a road being permanently shut in Galashiels due to the Borders Railway development holding a public meeting tonight.
The route between the A7 and the A72 at the northern end of the town has been closed to allow work on the Borders Railway to take place and is not expected to reopen.
Drop-in sessions are being held to tell people more about the Borders Rail project.
30 miles of rail will be built between Edinburgh and Tweedbank.
The team behind it will explain to people how construction will affect them.
The dates and timings for the drop-in sessions are as follows:
Tuesday 3 December, 3-7pm – The Hive, Low Buckholmside, Galashiels, TD1 1RT
Tuesday 10 December, 3-7pm – Stow Town Hall, Stow, TD1 2QN
Plans have been approved to open the Borders Railway to charter trains.
Transport Scotland say Scotrail will have to adjust their timetable to accommodate the tourist services on Saturdays.
Campaign groups have welcomed the news as a means to boost tourism in the Borders.
Helen Ford spoke to Simon Walton, who chairs the Campaign for Borders Rail, and put it to him that just last week an economic think tank described the project as "exceedingly poor value for money."