Where were the Maryport altars originally positioned?
That's one of the mysteries being explored by archaeologists in the town, which is one of the most significant Roman heritage sites in the world.
For the past five years people have been digging there, to build a picture of how life might have been in west Cumbria 2,000 years ago - when it was part of the Roman Empire.
There are just two months left before the dig finishes, and researchers from around the world are keen to discover as much as they can, before then:
Hear from some of the archaeologists working at the Maryport dig.
People keen to explore the area's Roman heritage are flocking to the site - from as far afield as Michigan, Canada and... Beckfoot:
The project finishes in August 2015.
The five-year project exploring Roman remains in Maryport is coming to an end. Archaeologists are hoping for more discoveries.Read the full story ›
A group of archaeologists are getting started on their final dig near the Senhouse Museum in west Cumbria.
The five-year Temples Project was set up to learn more about the altars found at Maryport.
It's hoped the dig will help historians understand the complex religious landscape of the area during the Roman Empire.
Hundreds of people lined the streets of Maryport today to see the Duke of Lancaster's Regiment march through to be awarded the freedom of the town. Paul Crone reports.
Crowds lined the streets of Maryport today as more than a hundred soldiers from the 1st Battalion The Duke of Lancaster's Regiment marched through to be awarded the freedom of the town.
The Duke of Lancaster's Regiment recruits from across the North West of England including Cumbria and the 1st Battalion is currently based at Catterick in North Yorkshire.
The parade got underway at 11.45am following a private service at St Mary’s Parish Church and gave the people of Maryport the chance to show their appreciation for the regiment that has historic ties with Cumbria going back centuries.
Children in west Cumbria are learning how to cope, when grandparents or other relatives develop memory loss as part of Dementia Awareness Week.
Pupils at Maryport Church of England School gained a hands-on approach to learning how memory works - and how it can be stimulated. The aim is to help them understand what an older family member could be going through. Matthew Taylor reports.
Troops from the 1st Battalion The Duke of Lancaster's Regiment will march through Maryport tomorrow to be awarded the freedom of the town.Read the full story ›
Ten fire engines battled a blaze at a timber yard in Flimby throughout the night.
Despite the wind creating difficult conditions, the flames at Risehow Industrial Estate are now said to be under control .
Crews were called to the scene at 5.16pm yesterday, where they found fire in a stack of timber.
It was spreading fast through several thousand tonnes of bark chippings.
This morning, four fire engines, along with other Fire and Rescue resources, remain at the site and are continuing to tackle the fire.
Thirty laptops, worth around £15,000, have been stolen from a school in Maryport.
The burglary occurred at the Our Lady and St Patricks Catholic Primary School on Ennerdale Road, at approximately 2.15am on March 10.
The offender forced entry into the school before taking the laptops, and setting off an alarm.
“This burglary has caused great upset for the school as the laptops are an important tool in the education of the children that go there. We call on members of the community to help us with this investigation and pass on any information they may have.
“We would also like to hear from anyone who is offered a laptop at a price suspiciously lower than its value.”