A major excavation is taking place at the Roman Fort in Maryport. It follows on from work done last year, which discovered evidence of a large wooden building.
Up until that point it was thought that 17 altar stones found on the site in the 19th Century had been buried as part of a religious ceremony, but they were found to have been reused in the foundations of the timber framed building.
The site was a Roman fort, with civilian settlement attached to it. A recent geophysical survey revealed the site to be one of the largest and best preserved in the north of England.
The dig is expected to cost just over £100,000 and is being led by archaeologists from Newcastle University.
More top news
Scottish Borders Council's two options were to place the tapestry in Galashiels, or at the end of the Borders Railway in Tweedbank.
The Environment Agency is encouraging landowners to plant areas of woodland to help prevent events like Storm Desmond happening again.
Figures from Cumbria Tourism reveal record occupancy figures across the county over the summer, despite Brexit and post-flood fears.