The body of a man found in the river at Muncaster, Ravenglass, has been identified as John Allen.
The 76-year-old from Preston went missing last month while walking his dog near Ravenglass Estuary. His body was found on Wednesday 15 May.
Police say his death is not being treated as suspicious.
His family are being supported at this difficult time.
A man's has been found in the river at Muncaster, at Ravenglass.
It was reported to the police at 12:50pm, today, Thursday 15 May.
Formal identification has not yet taken place.
The family of John Allen from Preston, who went missing in the area last month, are being supported.
Police and Coastguard services are still looking John Allen, who went missing in Ravenglass.
The 76-year-old, from Preston, has been missing for eleven days.
He was seen walking his dog at Ravenglass Estuary on Monday 28 April. Police believe he was trying to help his dog from the water when he went missing.
He was visiting the area on holiday.
The World Owl Trust say their current agreement with the estate managers is being terminated and unless they can negotiate new arrangements, they'll have to leave by May 2015.
The charity claims the new terms are not financially viable, but the estate say negotiations are ongoing and in tough financial times it's having to review the way the owl centre is run.
The Muncaster estate says it's willing to negotiate but the Trust says it's looking for new premises. Honorary President Tony Warbuton said: "the owl trust is looking for somewhere new to be based, we do not feel we are wanted anymore at Muncaster."
Peter Frost-Pennington who runs Muncaster Castle says there will always be a home for owls on their site.
But he says they have been forced to review the way the owl centre is run by the World Owl Trust due to a weak economy.
He added their aim is to continue having an owl centre at Muncaster that works in the best interest of the owls and visitors.
One of Cumbria's leading tourist attractions could be set for a new home.
The World Owl Trust claims potential changes to its lease could force it out of Muncaster Castle.
The castle says it wants to keep an owl centre, but needs to look at efficiency.
The World Owl Trust, which is based at Muncaster Castle in Cumbria, is urging people to grow their grass to help the Barn Owl. The population has plummeted in Britain due to a loss of habitat and the Trust say 'welly high grass' will help boost numbers. Hannah McNulty went to find out why.
World Owl Trust conservation officer, Millie Clarke, explains what the 'Welly high grass' campaign is all about:
An event aimed at raising awareness about owls and how important they are is being held by the World Owl Trust at Muncaster Castle.
They will be offering information on how to help owls living around the region and will be asking hoteliers to allow their grass to grow long, which will encourage young animals into their gardens- providing a vital source of food for owls.
The owl trust centre is home to more than 200 owls from 50 different species and sub-species.
Fifty-five photos of rural life are going on display throughout the Eskdale Valley in the western Lake District. The pictures will be shown beside waterfalls, along footpaths, at farms and at several stations on the Ravenglass and Eskdale railway on the 8th and 9th September.