More than sixty thousand people have used a new Lake District walking route in its first year.
The Ullswater Way winds its way for twenty miles around England's second largest lake.
The Lake District National Park has hailed the path a major success.
A series of west Cumbria coastal walks are being launched by Cumbria Tourism.
They follow the trails of Workington-born Percy Kelly who famously lived and walked in the area for more than fifty years.
School children in the Borders are walking six kilometres whilst carrying water, to raise money for charity.
Pupils from Philiphaugh Community School and Lilliesleaf Primary are taking part in the national Rotakids event.
Ten Border Rotary Clubs are hoping to raise £21,000 through sponsorship and grants.
The money will be sent to the Katete Community in Zambia, where children carry four litres of water for six kilometres every day.
The money will be spent on building bore holes and installing a pump to give communities access to clean drinking water.
This week the Cockermouth Mountain Rescue Team are celebrating their 60th anniversary and looking back on countless lives saved and after six decades of public service.
Ryan Dollard has this report:
Jim Coyle and John Dempster have both been part of Cockermouth Mountain Rescue Team for more than fifty years:
Mike Park from the Cockermouth Mountain Rescue Team has been celebrating the 60th anniversary of the rescue service along with his colleagues.
He told ITV Border why the service is so important to the town:
This morning veterans and some of the current team will met to celebrate six decades of life saving on the fells. The team believe they have now performed more than 1,000 rescues with well over half coming in the last 15 years as walking has become increasingly popular.
Teams from the Mountain Rescue Team and the Great North Air Ambulance were unable to save a man who fell from Pavey Ark in the central Lake District.
The man is believed to be from West Yorkshire has died after falling from Pavey Ark in the Langdale Pikes.
It is thought the fell walker was between 40 and 50 years old.
He was declared dead at the scene, near the head of Great Langdale, north-west of Ambleside.