Cumbria's mountain rescue volunteers have been called to a number of incidents over the weekend - some of them avoidable.Read the full story ›
A female walker has been rescued from Striding Edge today after she suffered multiple injuries from a 30 foot fall.Read the full story ›
Mountain rescuers have described the man's recovery as "remarkable", following his fall from St Sunday Crag.Read the full story ›
A 64-year-old woman was rescued by members of Cockermouth Mountain Rescue team, after slipping on wet ground at Black Crag near Loweswater.
She sustained an ankle injury, and was treated at the scene before being airlifted to the Cumberland Infirmary on Sunday 26 March.
Twenty-two members of the mountain rescue team were called out to help, and the rescue effort lasted three hours.
Ten walkers were rescued from the Cheviot Hills after suffering symptoms of hypothermia.
Four mountain rescue teams including Tweed Valley and the Border Search and Rescue Unit and a Coast Guard helicopter were deployed to search for the casualties last night.
All the walkers were found and taken off the hills by midnight.
After two years of fundraising, the Tweed Valley Mountain Rescue Team has taken delivery of their new incident control vehicle.
The £70,000 incident control unit has increased technical capabilities and provides some much needed comfort for the volunteers. Lori Carnochan reports:
Members of the Tweed Valley Mountain Rescue team have been getting to grips with their new vehicle.
It's taken two years to raise the £67,000 needed for the response van, which is filled with the latest high-tech gadgets to assist the team on call-outs.
The 40 team members are being trained on how to use all of the technology. It surpasses the capabilities of the old response vehicle which had far less communication functions.
The vehicle has been funded by the local community and also a number of larger donors.
Mountain rescue teams in the Lake District are urging people to take care in the mountains over the Christmas and New Year periods.
Bad weather can often mean rise in call-outs for the teams across Cumbria.
They also say people need also to have the right equipment and maps.
Mountain rescue teams in Cumbria are urging people to make sure they've turned their clocks back an hour.
Many people forget to, and get caught out when darkness falls sooner than expected on the Lake District fells.
ITV Border's Greg Hoare went to meet one of the members of the Wasdale team, to pick up some more safety tips.
Mountain rescue teams usually advise people to dress appropriately and according to the conditions... but one Cumbrian group has chosen to bare all to raise funds.
The Penrith team covers the largest area of all of the Lake District mountain rescue teams, and has already been involved in 46 rescues this year.
The service is provided by unpaid volunteers, but they need money to pay for equipment, including the vehicles they use.
Team members have created a naked calendar in a bid to generate funds, and interest in their work.
The calendars are being sold in GO Outdoors and Booths in Penrith, and Eden Rock in Carlisle.