Lights made by University of Nottingham students from recycled materials are being sent to Notts County's ground.
The lighting rigs are built from old goal posts and lamps seized by police in cannabis farm raids. They'll be used to help repair areas of worn out grass on the pitch in winter months.
Notts County Football Club are today receiving four lighting rigs that have been produced by a group of local students using a range of recycled materials.
They've been built using metal from old goalposts, golf buggies and cannabis lamps seized by Nottinghamshire Police during raids.
The rigs will be delivered to the club today and will be used to help the pitch grow in the winter months.
City of Lincoln Council is going to start charging an annual fee to collect people's garden waste, it was decided last night at a council meeting.
Two other authorities in Lincolnshire have already introduced a similar charge.
Councillor Ric Metcalfe, leader of City of Lincoln Council, says they are being forced to introduce the charges as a result of Government cuts to funding.
From today cash payments for metal at scrap recycling yards will be outlawed under new laws aimed at cutting metal theft. In recent years thieves have targeted churches, railways and even war memorials.
Police estimate metal theft costs the UK economy more than £700 million a year. Phil Brewster reports.
Today, new laws come in banning cash payments for scrap metal.
The aim is to prevent the theft of metal from places like churches, railway lines & war memorials.
Cash transactions for scrap metal weighed in at recycling plants will be scrapped today.
It's in a bid to crack down on cable theft that's been plaguing the railway industry for years.
The Legal Aid, Sentencing and Punishment of Offenders Act has been amended to close loopholes that allows criminals to weigh their stolen scrap metal in, for cash.
Incidents of cable theft have dropped from more than 2,600 in 2011 to under 1,300 so far this year, but it is still considered high compared to recent years.
Under the change, all cash transactions for metal at recycling yards across the country will be outlawed to get rid of the "cash-in-hand, no questions asked" culture.