Six wounded military veterans who are walking 1,000 miles across the UK in ten weeks are in Aldershot.
The team - four of them British, two of them American - are fundraising for the charity ‘Walking with the Wounded’. Today they are walking 14 miles from Aldershot to Bracknell.
One of the walkers, Kirstie Ennis from the US Marine Corps, spoke about the part the walk has played in her ongoing rehabilitation, following a helicopter crash during her last deployment to Afghanistan three years ago.
The Walk of Britain expedition is due to finish in London on Sunday.
Field hospitals are a crucial part of our military - treating patients in some of the most hostile parts of the world. But they can only provide so much protection.
Now, though, there's a new addition to Field Hospitals. A structure so big it would need to be flat-packed into more than a hundred shipping containers. But it's designed for pretty much anywhere. Medics have been putting it to the test on exercise in Hampshire. Emma Wilkinson reports.
A band of Royal Marine reservists have been canoeing from their former home in Henley to their new home in Oxford.
The new unit opens today and will compliment the other locations in Portsmouth, Henley and Cambridge. It will become a specialist training centre. Today's opening also marks the 351st birthday of the Royal Marines.
The reservists have been rowing since Tuesday lunchtime and will pitch up near the site of the new centre at lunchtime today for a special launch ceremony.
A group of wounded war veterans has arrived in Kent as part of a one thousand mile walk of Britain. They have visited Aylesford and Tunbridge Wells where crowds gathered to see them.
The ex-service men and women are raising money for the families of those injured in conflicts. A wreath was laid in the recently opened Garden of Honour. It's part of a campaign by the charity Walking With The Wounded. We spoke to Matt Fisher and Kirsty Ennis.
More than 150 troops in full military uniform have marched through the centre of Winchester.
The soldiers from the Adjutant General's Corps were given the Freedom of Winchester . It's the first time in 7 years that they've celebrated the ancient honour - allowing them to parade through the city with weapons and a marching band.
Hundreds of people came to support the troops, who have a strong link with Winchester.
Watch Sam Holder's report below:
He spoke with Lt. Col Mark John from the Adjutant General's Corps/ Royal Military Police
Soldiers from the Adjutant General's Corps have been given the Freedom of Winchester today. Around 150 of the troops marked the occasion with a 'Freedom Parade' through the city's streets.
The right of "Freedom of Entry" is an ancient privilege. It means the regiment can parade with bayonets fixed, drums beating and colours flying. The tradition dates back centuries, to a time when only trusted military units were allowed to bear arms within a city's boundaries.
They were described as two of the most capable and dedicated members of the air force. Today two flight lieutenants based at RAF Benson in Oxfordshire, killed in a helicopter crash in Afghanistan, were flown home.
Hundreds of people lined the streets as the bodies of Alan Scott of 33 Squadron Royal Air Force and Geraint Roberts of 230 Squadron Royal Air Force were brought through Brize Norton. Our reporter Chris Maughan was there.
The interviewees are Councillor Lynn Little, the Mayor of Carterton and Steve Blundell of the Royal British Legion Riders Branch.
A military aircraft is carrying the bodies of Flight Lieutenant Alan Scott of 33 Squadron Royal Air Force and Flight Lieutenant Geraint Roberts of 23 Squadron Royal Air Force back to RAF Brize Norton in Oxfordshire.
The two men from the base were killed in a helicopter crash in Afghanistan last week.
Three others also died when the Puma Mark Two attempted to land in Kabul.
Service men and women are being encouraged to work for the NHS here in the South.
In the first partnership of it's kind, the 'Hampshire Hospitals Trust' is joining up with the Military, to offer opportunities to those who are retiring or being medically discharged.
Andrew Pate has more.
A new survey has been launched to find out how well former soldiers have adapted to civilian life.
The Kent and Medway Civilian Partnership board wants to hear from the one hundred and twenty nine thousand or so former servicemen and servicewomen who live across the county of Kent. The organisation is made up of representatives from local government in Kent and Medway, the armed forces, and service charities.
The questions asked include issues such as - how well the veterans are adapting to 'civvy street', how they contribute to the local community, and whether they feel well supported within their local communities.
The form is available to complete online from Friday 5th June, and the closing date for filling in the survey is 31st July 2015. The overall findings and results of the research will be published in early 2016.
"In Kent we have over 2,600 serving personnel and 412 reservists who we know we can reach with this survey.
"But we are keen on tracking down ex-service personnel who we have no way of knowing where they are and how their lives have changed.
"The survey will remain anonymous though we do ask for a postcode to help us map needs and opportunities.
"By taking part in this survey, it will help us shape where and how resources can be focused for people associated with the armed forces.
"We want to make sure the Kent and Medway Civilian Military Partnership Board have as much information as possible to inform their decision making."