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.
The coins would suggest a serious amount of wealth and power of the individual who owned them.
Coins were used more as a symbol of power and status during the Late Iron Age, rather than for buying and selling staple foods and supplies.
Was an individual simply hiding his 'best stuff' for safe keeping?
The situation of the cave can't be ignored either.
Could it have been a sacred place to the Late Iron Age peoples that was taboo to enter in everyday life, making it a safe place that would ensure that person's valuables were protected?
– NATIONAL TRUST ARCHAEOLOGIST RACHAEL HALL
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 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."
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.
Following our success in the Olympics, the Paralympics and the Tour de France, British cycling is riding high - now we want to see cycling soar. Our athletes have shown they are among the best in the world and we want to build on that, taking our cycling success beyond the arena and onto the roads, starting a cycling revolution which will remove the barriers for a new generation of cyclists.
David Cameron's announcement of a £94m cash injection and nationwide drive to promote cycling has been warmly endorsed by bike enthusiasts and road safety groups.
This anouncement is very welcome news and something we have been calling for. If we want to take cycling seriously and have a cycling revolution we have to invest in infrastructure and look to places like the Netherlands.
Some 18% of AA members cycle regularly and that number could easily double with better infrastructure and attitudes. Not only do we need better infrastructure but also early training for youngsters and more awareness among all road users.
– AA president Edmund King
We have taken the lead role in campaigning for cycle-proofing as a means of sustaining the substantial gains we have made in getting more people on bikes.
So it is very encouraging that Mr Cameron has shown leadership by recognising that better provision for people who want to travel by bike is fundamental to modern transport policy.