Watch the second of Tim Backshall's reports on Gallipoli, and the regiments from Cumbria, and the south of Scotland, who fought there:
Prince Charles called for the "heroism and humanity" of "both sides" to be remembered as he spoke at an event to mark the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli campaign.
After laying a wreath at the service, the Prince of Wales said: "We must remember the heroism and humanity of those on both sides who had to leave behind their families from cities, villages and farms around the world to come here and confront the horrors they did - and in an appalling number of instances, never to see their loved ones again."
Charles, alongside Prince Harry, met relatives of veterans during remembrance events on the Turkish peninsula this morning.
Nearly 60,000 allied troops and 87,000 Turks died in the campaign.
Hundreds of men from regiments in Cumbria and southern Scotland participated in the Gallipoli campaign of the First World War.
More than 40,000 allied troops were killed in the battle, including Private Richard Domingo from Hawick.
His grandson is one of many in the region commemorating the 100th anniversary of the event this weekend.
Prince Charles and Prince Harry have met with descendants of veterans who fought in the Gallipoli campaign as commemorations marking the 100th anniversary of one of the bloodiest World War One battles gets underway.
Two people from Cumbria will be part of a ceremony commemorating the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli landings.
They are descendants of soldiers who participated in the battle, which killed more than 130,000 men.
Tim Backshall reports.
Two people from Cumbria will be part of a ceremony commemorating the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli landings.Read the full story ›
On Monday, it was announced that new owners had taken over Alauna Roman fort at Maryport.
The North of England Civic Trust plans to turn the site into a visitor attraction.
Matthew Taylor reports.
We've collected some of the best artefacts found during digs at Alauna Roman fort in MaryportRead the full story ›
The future of Maryport's Roman fort seems secure thanks to new owners, who hope to turn the site into a tourist attraction.Read the full story ›
A World Heritage Site in Cumbria appears to have had its future secured.
The Alauna Roman Fort at Camp Farm, in Maryport, faced uncertainty after the charity that owned it stopped trading last year.
But ownership has now been transferred from the Hadrian's Wall Trust to the North England Civic Trust, which intends to continue restoring and investigating the site, and ultimately to open it as a visitor attraction.