David Cameron is expected to warn Scotland that a Yes vote for independence would be a "once-and-for-all decision".
The Prime Minister, who is in Scotland for the second time in five days, will urge voters not to "break up our family of nations".
This is a decision that could break up our family of nations and rip Scotland from the rest of the UK.
And we must be very clear. There’s no going back from this. No re-run. This is a once-and-for-all decision. If Scotland votes Yes, the UK will split, and we will go our separate ways forever.
It's important to recognise the symptoms of meningitis and septicaemia and to act quickly if you suspect someone is at risk.Read the full story ›
Meningitis Awareness Week starts today and the public are being urged to remember how devastating the disease can be.
Michael Pattie lost his son David when he was 13 from the viral infection. He's asking parents to research the symptoms and not be afraid to ask for help if they think their child is suffering from meningitis.
Scottish nationalists have severely underestimated the economic risks of independence, according to a centre-right think tank.
An independent Scotland would face three major risks in oil, finance and pensions, the Centre for Policy Studies said.
Its report, entitled Why Scots Should Say No, suggests that the North Sea revenue for the Scottish government would fall from £10.1 billion in 2011-12, but only £5.5bn in 2013-14, to £3.7bn in 2016-17, some £3.2 billion adrift of the £6.9 billion predicted by the Yes campaign.
The "probable" flight of a large proportion of the financial services sector from Scotland, as indicated by announcement by RBS, Lloyds, Clydesdale and Standard Life last week, could leave revenues of £47.7 billion in 2016-17, excluding North Sea oil, which is about £9.2 billion lower than the £57.3 billion forecast by nationalists, the report said.
David Cameron will today make a last-ditch trip north to urge Scots to vote No in the referendum and keep the United Kingdom together.
The Prime Minister, who campaigned in Edinburgh last week, will be back in Scotland ahead of Thursday's crucial vote, which could lead to the break-up of the UK if there is a majority for independence.
With just three days of campaigning left, political leaders on both sides of the debate will be intensifying their efforts in a last-gasp attempt to win over undecided voters. He is expected to issue a stark warning towards waverers that there could be "no going back" if they opt for independence.
Cloudy start to Monday with outbreaks of rain and drizzle, especially in the east and over hills. Brighter breaks further westRead the full story ›
The Queen has urged Scottish voters to "think very carefully" before casting their ballots in Thursday's referendum.
She was heard making the off-camera remarks to members of the public during a visit to Crathie Church in Aberdeenshire.
The Telegraph newspaper said it understood the monarch had told the small crowd:
You have an important vote on Thursday.
I hope everybody thinks very carefully about the referendum this week.
It is thought to be her first public comment on the issue of Scottish independence.
Throughout Sunday afternoon, cloud will break & lift, some sunny breaks appearing, but also areas of cloud drifting about. Best in the westRead the full story ›
After a misty start it will be another dry day with variable amounts of cloud and some sunny periods, although some mist possibly lingering around the east coast.
Feeling warm. Maximum temperature 20 °C.
Our reporter Jenny Longden spent the day at Kelso ram sale, one of Britain's biggest livestock markets, asking how farmers feel the prospect of Scottish independence could affect their trade.