A farmer has sent ITV News Central a video showing his tractor going up in flames in Beeston, Nottinghamshire.
Rob Hill, 37, was driving along Wollaton Road this afternoon when he noticed smoke coming out of the vehicle.
He jumped out and saw fire coming out from underneath. He managed to turn the engine off and grab the keys from the tractor.
Rob told us he couldn't believe how quickly it went up in flames.
As part of our Christmas programme, we asked Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Explorers in Beeston in Nottingham this question:
- "If you could give the world a gift this Christmas, what would it be?”
See what they answered below - and let us know what your answer would be on Facebook.
People are now comparing Beeston to Tuscay. We have looked at several factors to compare the two places.Read the full story ›
Our reporter Chris Halpin caught up with residents in Beeston in Nottinghamshire today.
With only 80 days to go until the General Election, he asked people what they thought of the parties, and what they'd like to ask the party leaders.
Shopkeepers in Beeston, Nottinghamshire, have reacted with anger and disbelief at being told there is to be yet more upheaval.Read the full story ›
An inquest has heard that a GP from Nottingham, found dead on wastleland in November last year, had been diagnosed with post-natal depression.
The PNI website lists a number of symptoms, including:
- Panic attacks and anxiety
- Constant tiredness, irritability and even anger
- A fear of illness in yourself and or others
- Feeling physically ill and having physical symptoms that are unusual for you such as chest pains, breathing problems, headaches, dizziness, many minor illnesses and stomach upsets
- Worrying constantly about the health of yourself your baby, your other children or family and friends
- Obsessive thoughts or repetitive, chanting thoughts or voices
- Many women with PNI describe a feeling of having ‘foggy’ vision or a ‘mussy’ head
For the full list of symptoms, visit the Post-Natal Illness website
More advice and support can be found on the PANDAS website.
Dr Kinston's GP has told the court she diagnosed her as having post-natal depression.The 37-year-old gave birth to her second child in January 2013.
Dr Elizabeth Woodroffe saw her on several occasions in the months leading up to her death, including on the morning she disappeared.
Dr Woodroffe said Dr Kinston came to her with anxieties about her house and work. At times, she also had suicidal thoughts but denied having specific plans to carry them out.
But the GP from Manor Surgery in Beeston said Dr Kinston never told her about any irrational anxieties such as worries about being spied on or being followed.
The court heard they talked over counselling options and Dr Kinston chose Cognitive Behavioural Therapy rather than being referred to a psychiatrist.
An inquest has heard that a GP found dead on wasteland in Nottingham had an assortment of prescribed drugs in her body.
The cause of Dr Elizabeth Kinston's death was given as "mixed drug toxicity".
The 37-year-old mother of two from Beeston disappeared on 1st November last year. Her body was discovered at King's Meadow Nature Reserve two weeks later.
The inquest was told Dr Kinston was having irrational anxieties in the months before she went missing.
The coroner read out statements from her family which revealed that she had worried she was being followed, that her neighbour was spying on her and that her mobile phone and tablet had been bugged.
She also had anxieties about cracks in her home and possible subsidence, fearing it might jeopardise a house move.
The inquest into the death of a GP from Nottingham who went missing last year is due to begin today.
Elizabeth Kinston's body was found in grassland in Dunkirk in November.
It is thought she was suffering from post-natal depression.
A florist in Beeston is shutting up shop for the final time today, blaming the ongoing tramworks.
Sharon Breedon says she has seen a significant fall in customers since the project began.
Although the lines don't pass directly in front of her shop, she says they have put people off visiting the area.
Ms Breedon will be relocating to different premises.
A spokesperson from NET Project says that financial assistance is being provided to some traders who have seen changes to their profits since the tram works began.
In the case of Greenfingers they say:
"If the owners of the Greenfingers Flower Shop believed the tram works were affecting the business, we could have looked into it, but they have not been in touch with us.
"While some traffic routes have been altered in the area, there are no tram works outside their shop, so it's not clear if or how the tram works have led to their decision to relocate."
Ms Breedon says she has not been in touch with the team behind the tram project because she knows she would not be eligible for compensation as the route does not pass close enough to her business.