Cumbria Police are warning people about cold callers who offer to carry out roof repairs, who may be burglars or rogue traders.
A look at the forecast for the Border region.
A new study by Swansea University has found that there are only two simple rules for herding sheep.
A councillor from Langdale has argued that new footpaths have ruined the beauty of the Lake District.
However, others believe that the Lake District's purpose is to be enjoyed by visitors. The new paths make the landscape more accessible to visitors.
Richard Greenwood from Cumbria Tourism agrees and says that people should embrace adventure sports. He adds that the Lake District should be more accessible to those seeking adventure sports if the Lake District's tourist economy is to keep thriving:
A councillor has argued against new footpaths in the Lake District, saying that they spoil the view.
It has started a discussion about the purpose of the Lake District - whether the landscape should be preserved or whether it should be adapted to allow visitors to enjoy it more.
Judith Moore from Friends of the Lake District. The organisation campaigns to preserve the beauty of the Lake District and believes that building and maintaining footpaths is an important part of preserving the Lake District's beauty.
Steve Tatlock is the Langdale Ranger for the Lake District National Park Authority. As part of his job he must consider the question of how best to preserve the Lake District National Park and is responsible for putting in the new paths.
He says that the paths are consistent with the ever-changing landscape, but getting the balance right between nature and accessibility for visitors can be difficult:
New footpaths have been laid in the Lake District to make the landscape more accessible for visitors.
However, Councillor Jean Birkett from the Langdale Parish Council believes the footpaths ruin the view:
Steve Tatlock is a Langdale Ranger for the Lake District National Park. He argues that the paths allow more people to enjoy the area:
A four week summer programme for teenagers in Cumbria will finish this week.
The National Citizens Service aims to give young people life and work experience for their future. 15 to 17-year-olds volunteer for the scheme and take part in various activities.
Below, two teenagers explain what skills they gained during the four weeks:
A councillor in Langdale says that the new footpaths are ruining the landscape.
However, the Lake District National Park have argued that the paths make the park more accessible to families and people with disabilities. They have put a bid for a World Heritage status which will focus on the people and culture of the landscape, for example by encouraging more people to have adventures in the Lake District.
Cumbria Tourism also wants to encourage visitors to make the Lake District the adventure capital of the UK by 2018.
Teenagers from across Cumbria are set to complete their National Citizens Service this week.
The four week summer programme lets young people aged 15 to 17 volunteer to take part in activities, giving them vital life and work skills for their future, while helping their local communities.
A 19-year-old horse-rider in Alston has received serious head and pelvic injuries after being thrown off a horse.
She was stabilised and taken to the Royal Victoria Infirmary in Newcastle by the Great North Air Ambulance.
Work on the historic Eastbourne pier, destroyed in a blaze last month, has resumed following the death of a Cumbrian pier worker.
44-year-old Stephen Penrice, from Maryport, fell from the burnt out pier last week and later died from his injuries. Investigations into his death are ongoing.
Rain at first on Thursday morning, then brightening up with some sunshine.
A few showers in the afternoon, especially in the Borders.
Winds soon easing.
Warmest along east coast. Maximum temperature 21 °C.