A new exhibition at the Rheged Centre, near Penrith, has seen hundreds of people through it's doors in just its first days.
The exhibition's arts manager, John Stokes, told ITV Border why visitors are so keen to see Lego models:
A four metre long model of St Pancras station and over 70 other buildings made out of Lego have gone on display in Rheged near Penrith.
The models are all the work of Lego artist Warren Elsmore.
The exhibition also had areas where children can build their own Lego models.
Famous landmarks from around the world have gone on display in Rheged - in minature form.
Visitors can see models of celebrated monuments like St Pancras Station in London and the Olympic 2012 park, as well as those from more far afield like Amsterdam's historical buildings.
Omega Proteins Limited, who are behind the controversial extension plans, maintain that they have an odour management plan in place at Wildriggs.
They also say that the Environmental Health team found their proposal acceptable.
The Business Manager of the Rheged Centre in Penrith has been campaigning against plans by a local firm to extend their animal rendering facilities.
Michael Pemberton, who blames Leo Group Limited for the "Penrith pong", says that the smell is already a hindrance to tourism in the region:
The company blamed for the “Penrith Pong” have been told they can’t build a new storage facility on the outskirts of the town.
A number of objectors turned up at meeting of Eden District Council planners this morning.
They say the new facility could damage the local tourism industry as they maintain it would cause foul smells.
Leo Sawrij Ltd put in an application for outline plans to build a storage facility for tallow near Stainton.
The company renders animal carcasses for pet food and other products.
Council planners agreed with some of the objections and said they wouldn't allow the plans to go ahead.
Wonder Of Wool brings together more than 20 artists and designers whose practice has been influenced by wool, knitting and needlecrafts. The exhibition shows work from the last decade charting the developing prevalence of wool and knit in new communities and among a younger, more urban demographic.