A Trust fund has been set up for a teenage girl who suffered brain damage after being swept into the sea at Eyemouth Harbour.
Plans to restore a harbour in southern Scotland could help the region's growing timber industry.
Life saving equipment's being installed along a harbour wall where a teenager was seriously hurt, when she was swept out to sea.
Hundreds of people have attended a fundraising day in Eyemouth to raise money for Katie-Lou McLean,
The teenager was left permanently brain damaged after being swept out to sea by a freak wave earlier this year.
A special fundraising day is taking place in Eyemouth to raise money for 14 year old Katie-Lou McLean, the teenager left with permanent brain damage when a freak wave swept her out to sea. Katie-Lou was repeatedly thrown against the walls of the harbour. She had no heartbeat when she was rescued.
Today, Katie-Lou's parents are thanking the emergency services who saved their daughter's life as well as the many others who have given them support following the incident in June.
The event was organised by the Coastguard who gave Katie-Lou vital CPR on the day of the rescue. Money raised today will go towards a trust set up by Katie-Lou's family to help them provide long term care for the teenager.
Rescue workers are holding a fundraising day in Eyemouth to raise money for Katie-Lou McLean.
The 14 year old was swept off the harbour wall and out to sea by huge waves in June.
Katie-Lou has been left with permanent brain damage and remains in hospital in Edinburgh.
Hundreds of people are expected to attend an emergency services day on Saturday afternoon. The event has been organised by Coastguard Norman Richardson, who gave CPR to Katie-Lou at the time of her accident.
He said the idea was to give all the people who were involved in the incident another chance to help.
Around £6000 has already been raised by locals for a trust set up by Katie's family to help them provide lifelong care.
The parents of a teenager, left brain-damaged when she was swept into the sea, say they have been 'overwhelmed' by the support they have received. Katie-Lou MacLean and her family had only lived in Eyemouth for a few months, when she was seriously injured while trying to save a friend.
She's still being treated in hospital, but her parents hope she could be home by Christmas.
The parents of a teenager left brain damaged when she was swept into the sea say they have been 'overwhelmed' by the support they have received since the tragedy.
Katie-Lou MacLean and her family had only lived in Eyemouth for five months when she was seriously injuried as she tried to save a friend. She's still being treated in hospital but her parents hope she could be home by Christmas.
Three months after two teenage girls were swept off Eyemouth harbour wall by a wave, safety equipment is being installed.
But campaigners say the decision has taken too long, and that lifebelts should have been there long before the summer. Jenny Longden sent this report.