October's gone and it's time to think Christmas. Already the Christmas trees, which will decorate our city centres, are being cut down and transported.
Many of them come from Kielder in Northumberland, including the one that will be in the centre of Jedburgh in the Borders. Derek Proud went to see how they get the giant trees out of the middle of a dense and boggy forest.
Around 900 runners are taking part in 10k and half-marathon races in Jedburgh today.
It is part of the town's annual running festival which is now in its 13th year.
The ultra marathon, wheelchair race and dog race took place on Saturday (25th October).
The runners were piped up to the start line in the town centre before they set off.
Proposed plans for the second stage of Jedburgh's flood protection scheme have been unveiled.
The town has suffered from heavy flooding over the past few years, and Scottish Borders Council is determined to help people help themselves. Lori Carnochan's been to see what they're doing.
A herd of rare Greek horses is breeding well in the Scottish Borders.
Sheilagh Nisbet Brown took on 12 Skyrian ponies two years ago at her farm near Jedburgh, her newest addition is just two months old.
Sheilagh is aiming to encourage more people to take on some of the protected species.
Jedburgh Castle Jail is currently hosting an exhibition looking at the local men who served in World War I and the impact on their lives.
The exhibition includes photographs supplied by the Jedforest Historical Society, such as a picture of volunteers leaving Jedburgh Station in 1914 to go to serve in the war.
Also on show are reproductions of recruitment posters, which aim to show the pressure on men to volunteer before conscription was introduced in 1916.
Life at the front line is illustrated through objects, many of which are on loan from the Jedburgh branch of the Royal British Legion.
These include brass shell ends made into containers by soldiers in the trenches, a soldier’s water bottle and an officer’s knife and fork, as well as postcards sent to loved ones at home.
The exhibition runs until Sunday, 2 November.
Common Ridings season is drawing to a close in the Scottish Borders - and today (July 11) it was Jedburgh's turn.
The event draws riders and crowds alike from across the Borders, and marks the historical battles between the Scottish and the English that took place hundreds of years ago.
Now, however, the event is more of a social affair as Jenny Longden reports.
This year's Jethart Callants Festival is underway.
The annual ride mimics the riding of the boundaries to fend off unwanted visitors, and has been held in the town since 1947.
Jack Fraser is the third person in his family to have the honour of being the Callant.
He will take the flag and exclaim 'Jethart's here', before leading the cavalcade through the town.
£250,000 of resurfacing works are to be carried out on the A68 in Jedburgh.
The work will be carried out on a 1.4km stretch of road between Bongate and Jedforest rugby ground.
The investment by Transport Scotland will see upgrades made to the road.
Work will being on Sunday, 13 July, with a convoy traffic management system in place between 8pm and 6am each night and from 8am and 5pm each day.
It's hoped the work will be finished by Monday 28 July.
“This section of the A68 is used by around 7,000 vehicles every day and now requires maintenance. These works have been planned to minimise disruption to local residents and businesses.
“Some disruption is expected and we encourage people travelling to check the Traffic Scotland website for the latest travel information. We would like to thank the local community in advance for their patience during these essential works.”
Crowds are beginning to line the street of Jedburgh for the annual Jethart Callants Festival.
The event is part of the Border's Common Riding season.
Hundreds of horses and riders are expected to take part in Jedburgh's Jethart Callants Festival today.
The event, which is part of the Borders' common riding season, is steeped in history and tradition and mimics the riding of the boundaries to fend off unwanted English visitors.