Schoolchildren are visiting a farm in Cumbria, to find out about the devastating effects of rural crime.
As part of the NFU's Country Watch Eden scheme, a farmer at Coupland Beck Farm in Appleby is explaining to the children and police how he defends against rural crime.
Rural crime cost Cumbria £590,000 in 2014.
Dairy farmers are facing tough and challenging times ahead, according to the president of the NFU in England.
Meurig Raymond has been in Cumbria, where some farmers say milk prices are cripplingly low.
But at the Newton Rigg agricultural college near Penrith, the president met students who are still determined to go into farming, and positive about the future.
Tim Backshall has this report:
The President of the National Farmers Union has been meeting agricultural students at Newton Rigg College near Penrith.
Meurig Raymond warned of tough times ahead for the dairy industry but said he was encouraged by the number of students who are still determined to go into farming.
A warning that the falling price of milk is making dairy farming in West Cumbria almost unsustainable.
The National Farmers Union is holding a meeting in Cockermouth this evening to discuss the current crisis. Some farmers are being paid five pence per litre less than they were three months ago. Katie Hunter reports:
Cumbrian farmers are meeting tonight (25th November) to discuss falling milk prices.
The National Farmers Union President Meurig Raymond will be at Cockermouth's Hundith Hill Hotel at 7.30pm.
Cumbria's isolated geography means there are fewer processors willing to pick up milk from more remote patches of the county, giving farmers few options.
Since the start of this year some farmers have seen prices fall by up to 5 pence per litre.
NFU Cockermouth group secretary David Jones said: "All NFU members are welcome to attend this meeting and as well as the current dairy problems, we'll also be discussing the current turbulence in the beef and sheep markets."
What would independence mean for farmers in the South of the country? Today four former Presidents of the National Farmers Union of Scotland claimed a yes vote would give rural Scotland a more powerful voice in Europe. But other farming leaders warned access to crucial markets south of the border could be made much more difficult. Joe Pike reports.
Andrew McCornick is the Regional Chairman for NFU Scotland (Dumfries and Galloway).
He says that although the government aid is welcome, it is not the long term solution:
The newly re-elected president of the National Union of Farmers for Scotland has been talking about the challenges the board will face over the coming year:
Jim Hume, Scottish Liberal Democrat Borders MSP, has congratulated Borders livestock farmer Rob Livesey on becoming elected as NFUS vice-President at this year’s AGM.
The MSP also congratulated Nigel Miller going into his second term as President, and said that this represented a strong voice for farming in the Borders.