A gravel island on the River Tweed is at the centre of a debate on whether it should be removed or left alone.
Some consider it a danger to the surroundings. It's said that the continued growth of the island could lead to erosion of the river bank, which could result in the trees falling down and the potential damage of Tweed Bridge.
Others believe that nature should be left alone or dealt with at a later date:
People in Peebles are being asked if they want a gravel island removed from the River Tweed.
Some people fear that it could erode the river bank and cause the trees to fall down. However, environmentalists says that clearing away the island would not be sustainable and would affect wildlife.
Find out the three main reasons why people want the island removed:
Scientists from across Europe are in Cumbria to discuss flood prevention.
They're using model simulators to demonstrate how rivers flow and investigate different ways to protect people and their property.
Experts, such as Dr Lucy Butler from the Eden Rivers Trust, say they can learn from colleagues on the continent.
Locals in Peebles are becoming concerned about what to do about an island that has formed naturally in the River Tweed.
Some people are calling for the Tweed island to be removed - but others say it's a part of nature and removing it would be detrimental to wildlife.
Campaigners outside the Scottish Parliament invented a 'bag monster' to show support for a plan to introduce a charge of 5p for carrier bags.
Inside, the Environment Secretary Richard Lochhead told a committee Scotland uses 750m bags a year - the equivalent of 12 bags per person each month.
More on Representing Border on Wednesday 21st May at 2250.
A cloudier start compared to Saturday. Damp over hills.
Some breaks in the west but turning increasingly 'damp' in the east as the afternoon wears on - for The Scottish Borders (and Cumbrian Fells later).
Temperatures around the average 12C but winds cold and fairly gusty from the N/NE.