A fire which broke out at the Caerlaverock Nature Reserve near Dumfries is being treated as suspicious.
Police Scotland are investigating the fire, which took place at the Castle Corner car park sometime between Sunday, 13 July and Monday, 14 July.
A bench, wheelie bin and information leaflets were destroyed.
Anyone with any information about the incident is asked to contact Police on 101 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111 or online at crimestoppers-uk.org.
There has been an anxious wait for twitchers in the South of Scotland, as they wait for some Swans - two in particular - to hopefully arrive back in the area.
Two signets were given silver rings last year to celebrate the 300th anniversary of the first "runaway weddings" at blacksmiths in Gretna.
The pair should hopefully arrive from Iceland any day now.
Fiona McIlwraith reports.
Almost 300 Whooper swans have been returning to Caerlaverok near Dumfries in the past few days as they make their way home from Iceland for the winter.
Two swans have been of particular interest to bird watchers, as they watch out for the couple to return home.
The two swans were given special rings earlier this year to commemorate the 300th anniversary of the famous Blacksmith's Shop at Gretna.
It was the vision of Sir Peter Scott, the son of Scott of the Antarctic - a wetland reserve at Caelaverock just south of Dumfries.
Now 40 years later, they have got nearly 300 thousand pounds to rebuild one of the original buildings that he put on the site.
Matthew Taylor has the full report:
The WWT Caerlaverock Centre was the vision of Sir Peter Scott, the son of the famous antarctic explorer.
It was built 40 years ago, and has now secured £300,000 in funding for a full revamp.
The Peter Scott Observatory will be replaced to make it better for people to see the hundreds of hooper swans that now call the reserve home.
The centre manager explains why the centre is special:
A grant of almost £140,000 has been awarded to upgrade the Sir Peter Scott observatory at Caerlaverock wildlife reserve near Dumfries.
The observatory was built in homage to the founder of the Wildlife Wetland's trust over 40 years ago.
The heated observatory looks onto a large 'whooper' pond, where people can watch up to 300 whooper swans fly in for a twice daily feeding regime in the winter months.
Trust members are currently in the process of securing another £130,000 in match funding for the revamp.
The Solway Firth is one of the most important places for wintering and migratory birds in Europe.
Over 40,000 wildfowl and 83,000 waders spend each winter along the long coastline of the Solway Firth.