Work to fill a sinkhole the size of 3,500 double decker buses which opened up over an old mine in the Peak District is almost half complete.
It appeared on land which is part of Nether Slates Mine eight months ago.
Filling the hole is expected to cost around £250,000.
This video shows the sinkhole when it first appeared:
Experts and archaeologists discovered twenty six coins, including three Roman coins which pre-date the invasion of Britain in AD 43, and 20 other gold and silver pieces which are Late Iron Age and thought to belong to the Corieltavi tribe.
National Trust archaeologist Rachael Hall said whoever owned the cache, which has been declared as "treasure" by the authorities, was probably a wealthy and influential figure.
A treasure trove of Roman and Late Iron Age coins has been discovered in a British cave where they have lain undisturbed for more than 2,000 years.
The hoard was initially unearthed by a member of the public, who stumbled across four coins in the cavern in Dovedale in the Peak District, sparking a full-scale excavation of the site.
Experts say the find is highly unusual as it is the first time coins from these two separate civilisations have been buried together.
A massive sinkhole has opened over old mine workings in the Peak District.
Local caver Mark Noble who filmed video of the hole told ITV News: "There are old mine workings directly below the sinkhole with huge cavities left, where the old mine was extracting lead centuries ago.
"The modern Milldam Mine is working at a much greater depth in the area of the sinkhole, but its collapse does not appear to have had a great impact on the mine."
Councillor James McKay says Birmingham will not turn into Amsterdam overnight after being awarded £17million to make the city cycle-friendly.
Over the next two years officials want to triple the number of people cycling in the city, create or upgrade 130 miles of cycle routes plus introduce and launch schemes like London's Boris bikes.
Birmingham is one of eight cities to benefit from the Government money. Officials say they want to make safer and more accessible.
The Peak District in Derbyshire is to get nearly eight million pounds of funding as it attempts to make the area as cycle-friendly as Amsterdam.
The Department for Transport and local authorities are funding the development, which includes four new routes across the national park, giving people from Derby and Nottingham better access to the Peak District. Its one of eight national schemes to receive funding to help cyclists.
Councillor Andy Botham from Derbyshire County Council gave us his reaction.
Four new trails have been named as part of the £7.5million project to make cycling safer and more accessible in the Peak District.
- White Peak Loop – 11 miles
- Little Don Link – 12 miles
- Staffordshire Moorlands Link – 14 miles
- Little John Route and Hope Valley Link – 3 miles
The ‘Pedal Peak’ scheme is in order to get an estimated 3.5million people within reach of the cycle network in the national park.
Local governments have invested £2.5million, whilst the Department for Transport has pledged £5million to the project.