The wife of a man who died when two cars plunged into a river in Buxton paid tribute to the "wonderful and loving" father.
Judges have praised Derbyshire's Lucy Spraggan after she pulled out of the show due to illness
Former quarry site in Buxton draws people to it because of turquoise waters, but experts say the water is almost as toxic as bleach.
There are growing concerns tonight for a police officer from Derbyshire who's been missing for three days.
Tim Frohwein was last seen leaving his home in Buxton on Sunday afternoon. It's thought he might've gone for a walk in the nearby Peak District National Park, despite being unstable on his feet from recent knee surgery. Chris Halpin reports.
The family of missing Chief Inspector, Tim Frohwein, has issued a statement. Mr Frohwein has been missing from his home in Buxton since Sunday.
Police are becoming increasingly concerned as to his whereabouts.
– Family statement
We’d like to thank the police search team, and the Mountain Rescue volunteers for their ongoing efforts towards finding Dad. We would also like to thank those friends and family praying for his safe return.
While these thorough searches are going on locally we would also like to appeal to the wider public to assist with any possible sightings or information that may help bring Dad home.
In his job he used to be the one doing the searching, now it’s all been turned upside down.
Police say they are becoming increasingly concerned for the safety of the missing police officer, Tim Frohwein, who went missing on Sunday 17 November.
It is believed he left his home in Buxton around 1.20pm before he was last seen walking along the Old Roman Road around 1.30pm.
Assistant Chief Constable Dee Collins said:
“We know at that time there were several off-road bikers and about 20 ramblers in the area and we are sure they will have seen Tim as he walked into the countryside.
“We have no idea which route he took so it is vital that we talk to people who saw him."
The family of missing policeman, Tim Frohwein, are described as 'absolutely distraught' by Derbyshire Police.
Assistant Chief Constable, Dee Collins, also believes there may be members of the public that have already seen the man, and are encouraging them to get in touch.
Police have growing concerns for the Derbyshire missing policeman due to recent knee surgery.
Assistant Chief Constable, Dee Collins, says the force are worried because he might not be as mobile as many other people might be, and may have gotten into difficulty while out walking.
Police believe the missing Chief Inspector in Derbyshire went walking in the High Peaks on Sunday, and has not been seen since.
Assistant Chief Constable, Dee Collins, says Tim Frohwein's family and the Derbyshire Constabulary are growing increasingly worried by his absence.
Concern is growing for a policeman missing in Buxton, Derbyshire. Tim Frohwein has not been seen since 2pm on Sunday.
Assistant Chief Constable Dee Collins said: “This is totally out-of-character for Tim and I’m extremely concerned about him, particularly as the weather was so cold last night.
We have carried out extensive searches, with the assistance of the local Mountain Rescue teams, who as they always do, have given us their full support.
I would be very grateful if anyone who has seen Tim since he went missing contacted us. And I’d also like to appeal to Tim himself to get in touch. His family are very worried about him.”
Police are searching for a man who has been missing from his home in Buxton since Sunday.
Tim Frohwein was last seen at around 2pm.
The 48 year-old was wearing a ¾ length dark coat, pale blue shirt and brown jeans. He may be carrying a walking pole.
He has short dark hair and wears glasses.
Mr Frohwein is a serving member of Derbyshire police.
Police are becoming increasingly concerned for his well-being because he is recovering from recent knee surgery.
Anyone who sees a man matching this description, or who has information as to his whereabouts, should call police on 101.
A convoy of ambulances have left the Midlands heading to Syria to give aid to refugees.
Up to 30 ambulances that are no longer in service, are being driven nearly 3,000 miles to the border with Turkey where they will be handed over to aid workers.
These vehicles in Birmingham have been packed full of supplies for people who are suffering because of the violence in Syria.
Six ambulances have left Birmingham to start their trip to Turkey where they will help hundreds of refugees and orphans who have left Syria.