A road collision in Penrith is being investigated by Cumbria Police after the car failed to stop.
The car hit a parked silver Ford Fiesta on Lowther street.
Police believe the collision happened at some point between 10pm on Thursday, 25 May and 6.35am on Friday, 26 May.
Anyone with information is urged to contact the police on 101 or email email@example.com quoting log number 111.
Derrek Carruthers was flown from Penrith Golf Club to James Cook University Hospital after having a heart attack while playing golf.Read the full story ›
A number of local teachers and parents spoke at a rally in Cornmarket on Saturday afternoon.Read the full story ›
Police are appealing for information after a black, white and tan sheepdog was stolen from a farm in Cumbria.
Jen, who is six years old, was taken from a farm outbuilding in King's Meaburn, near Penrith.
She was taken between 8am and midnight on Tuesday 11 April.
Anyone with information should contact police on 101.
A mother from Penrith is looking to raise awareness of Type One diabetes after her two-year-old son was diagnosed in January.
Denise Gosney's son Lewis is now fully dependent on an insulin pump, and requires constant supervision and care.
Lewis was drinking an unusually large volume of liquid every day, and tests confirmed he had the condition.
"Lewis will be dependent on insulin forever. I'm doing this interview is to raise awareness but more importantly to raise funds to find a cure and i do believe by the time Lewis is an adult we'll have found a cure for this."
A community group in Penrith is bidding for almost £2 million in lottery funding to restore Castle Park in the town.
The money would be used to make the playground and obstacle golf course bigger, refurbish the Memorial Gate and Black Angel War Memorial, and build a car park.
A level bridge would be built across to Penrith Castle, making it more accessible, and a water feature next to the cafe would be reinstated.
The total cost of the potential project would be £2.46 million, and the bid has been developed by the Castle Park Development Group with support from Eden District Council.
I feel we have put together an application which demonstrates the public’s desire to see improvements at Castle Park and which reflects its history and heritage. I sincerely hope that the application is successful to enable us all to move on to make the improvements happen. Heritage Lottery Fund will announce if application has been successful in July 2017.
Two teenagers have been airlifted to hospital after being injured in separate rugby matches in Penrith on the same day.
In the first incident, a 13-year-old boy was injured by a tackle in a game at around 2pm on Saturday 1 April.
He was assessed and treated by the Great North Air Ambulance before being flown to Carlisle's Cumberland Infirmary with a neck injury that is not thought to be life threatening.
Around two hours later an 18-year-old man was hurt in a collapsed scrum at a separate rugby match, also in Penrith.
He was flown to hospital in Middlesbrough with serious neck and spinal injuries, where he is said to be in a stable condition.
Police are growing increasingly concerned about a 64-year-old man who is missing from Penrith.
Peter Dixon was last seen at 11:30pm yesterday (19 February) at his home on Folly Lane.
Police believe him to be driving a blue Nissan Micra, with the registration number: T668 LAO.
He is described as white, 5'10" with short grey hair. It is believed he is wearing a checked shirt, dark chinos, a blue coat and black shoes.
Anyone with information is urged to contact police.
The A66 near Penrith is closed in both directions due to an accident between a lorry and a car involved. The collision happened between B6262 and B6412 / Cliburn Road.
A Cumbrian care home has been put into special measures following an unannounced inspection by the Care Quality Commission.
Beacon Edge Care Home, in Penrith, provides residential care for up to 33 people who live with dementia.
The home was previously inspected in February 2015 and was rated as Good, however an inspection at the end of 2016 raised concerns.
People are entitled to services which provide safe, effective, responsive and high quality care. We found that the care provided at Beacon Edge Care Home fell a long way short of what we expect services to provide.
There were not always enough staff available to meet the needs of people who used this service. And although we observed friendly interactions between staff and residents, this approach was not always consistent particularly when supporting people with eating and drinking or where people had limited verbal communication skills.
We were concerned that people weren’t being supported whilst eating and drinking, and specialist dietary requirements were poorly managed.
Much of the support provided by staff was 'task orientated' rather than centred on people's individual preferences and staff did not always know what had been written in care plans and daily notes.
We are working with partners including Cumbria County Council and Cumbria CCG to ensure the safety of people using this service.
Bupa, the company that runs the care home, has expressed "disappointment" at the CQC's report.
We are very disappointed by the report, as everyone in the home is focused on improving standards.
Following the CQC’s inspection two months ago we took immediate action to improve the home. We transferred one of our most experienced home managers to look after it and he has already overhauled our staff training programme, how we administer medication and improved how we document the care we provide. We have also reassessed our staffing requirements and staff are now deployed to better meet our residents’ needs.