A woman who regrets not getting the number of a cyclist she met on the Pennine Way has postered the path in a bid to track him down.Read the full story ›
A walker was rescued by mountain rescue teams in the Calder Valley after a fall on Sunday.
The 60-year-old fell at Hardcastle Crags near Hebden Bridge and was rescued by 18 members of the Calder Valley Search and Rescue team. The walker was taken to hospital with injuries to his abdomen and pelvis.
The sister of murdered teenager Lindsay Rimer has spoken for the first time about the devastating effect her death has had on the family.
It's now 20 years since the teenager's body was found in a canal in her home-town of Hebden Bridge, five months after going missing.
Victoria Whittam reports:
Lindsay Rimer's mother Geri says her daughter will never be forgotten and that she believes her killer will be found.
Speaking in the centre of Hebden Bridge, Mrs Rimer said she just wants justice for Lindsay.
The emotion, the pain doesn't decrease over the years. If anything sometimes it gets more magnified. It never goes away. Not just for me but for my family.
The sister of a 13-year-old girl from West Yorkshire who was murdered 20 years ago has spoken for the first time in an attempt to help track down her killer.
Lindsay Jo Rimer was last seen in November 1994 when she went to a shop near her home in Hebden Bridge. Her body was found in a canal five months later.
Her sister, Kate, has decided to speak about her family's ordeal as the 20th anniversary of the discovery of Lindsay Jo's body approaches on Sunday.
Ms Rimer said: "I was 20 at the time and still remember when mum called me to say my little sister was missing. I felt instantly that something was wrong.
"And then five months later she was found.
"From the beginning we have been filled with grief and we cannot stop the grief and instead remember her with love until this comes to an end. We miss her so much but every memory of her is tainted - it is so painful and bleeds into everything we do."
Lindsay was last seen in the town on November 7 1994. She left her home on Cambridge Street to go to the shops and paused briefly at the Trades Club on Holme Street where she met her mother before buying cornflakes at the Spar shop.
CCTV from the shop on Crown Street shows her buying the cornflakes at 10.22pm. It is not known what happened to her then. Her body was found in the Rochdale Canal on April 12 1995.
We are, however, still waiting for that one 'golden nugget' of information that will finally crack the case and bring closure to Lindsay's grieving family. Someone somewhere knows what happened to Lindsay and I am appealing again, directly, to that person to come forward and help me solve the case.
The sister of murdered teenager Lindsay Rimer has spoken for the first time about the effect the death had on her family as they mark the 20th anniversary of her body being found.
13-year-old Lindsay's body was recovered from the Rochdale canal, five months after she disappeared from her home town of Hebden Bridge.
Thousands of people have flocked to a West Yorkshire town to watch its annual duck race.
Crowds from all over the UK, lined the banks of the river at Hebden Bridge to see the event, which is one of the biggest in the town.
Around 700 ducks took part with the winner scooping a £300 cash prize.
Trimming the fat out of your diet after new years feasting may not be the way to go, according to one dietician.
Eating fat could help some people lose weight, but its not for everyone according to Dr Trudy Deakin.
Sarah Clark reports.
Professor David Haslam is chair of the National Obesity Forum. He was in Hebden Bridge for the launch "Eat Fat" book and says the stigma around eating 'good' fat should now disappear.
Health experts have been giving their backing to controversial claims that a high fat, low carbohydrate diet leads to both weight loss and a healthier lifestyle.
The claims are made in a book just launched by leading dietician Dr Trudi Deakin from Hebden Bridge - who says until now we have been influenced by 'misleading' research dating back to the 1950s.
Dr Deakin, who has trialled the diet herself, says she now eats 82 per cent fat and that she has 'never felt healthier'.