The end of the First World War will be marked with a Remembrance Service at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire today.
The Princess Royal will attend the service within the walls of the Armed Forces Memorial in which there will be a two minute silence at 11am.
The Memorial is designed in such a way that a shaft of sunlight should hit the bronze wreath sculpture in the centre just as the silence is observed.
Services will be held across the region to mark the end of fighting on the Western Front in 1918.
Thousands attended a service at Coventry's War Memorial Park to mark Remembrance Sunday, with veterans, servicemen and women and other uniformed personnel joining the general public to pay their respects. Lee Comley reports.
Thousands of people across the East Midlands gathered today to mark Remembrance Sunday. Families, veterans and civic leaders laid wreaths and held a two minute silence to honour those killed in conflicts.
Phil Brewster was at Leicester's service of Remembrance.
Here are just a selection of some of the photos sent in to us from readers across the Midlands.Read the full story ›
Various events and marches took place across the Midlands to commemorate those who died in the conflicts.
The people of Leicestertook part in Remembrance Day. You can watch it here:
Events and parades have taken place across the Midlands to mark Remembrance Sunday. You sent us your pictures of the events you attended.Read the full story ›
As the Midlands remembered those who died in the conflicts, the people of Leicester commemorated the war dead.Read the full story ›
Thousands gathered at Coventry's War Memorial Park today for Remembrance Sunday.
Services have been held at war memorials around the Midlands to commemorate the thousands of Midlands men who lost their lives in the conflicts.
Watch some of the Coventry commemorations:
What is thought to be the oldest surviving poppy from the battlefields of the First World War is being put up for auction in Dorset. The poppy was taken from the trenches of Arras in Northern France in May 1916 - by a 17-year-old British soldier called Private Cecil Roughton.
It is one of only a handful that survived the Great War. The auction will take place on December 6th. The interviewee is Amy Brennan from Duke's Auctioneers.