Crime at this year's Glastonbury Festival is down by 25% compared with 2011 and 2010.
There have been 296 crimes reported, that's 98 fewer than the last festival .
Thefts fell by almost 35% with 137 offences – 120 of which were thefts from tents and were 32% lower than in previous years.
Police at Worthy Farm report there has been no serious crime and just one attempted robbery. There have been 92 instances of drugs possession offences which is broadly similar to previous years.There have been 170 arrests – including 15 people who were arrested on suspicion of theft from tents.
A festival goer has given birth to a baby girl at the Glastonbury festival, according to reports.
The new baby is believed to have arrived in the early hours of Sunday at the on-site Ivy Mead medical centre.
The parents, reported as Heidi Wesson and Sean Crothers, were helped by medical staff.
Heidi reportedly went into labour as the Rolling Stones were making their Glastonbury debut on Saturday night.
It is believed the couple have settled on the name Ivy, after the medical centre where she was born.
According to the Daily Mail, a spokesman for Glastonbury said: "We'd like to send our congratulations to the family. We look forward to welcoming them back in future years.
"We've had babies born here that are now grown-ups. They still come every year. That's a beautiful thing."
Mumford & Sons played the final headline slot at Glastonbury 13 and the performance featured bassist Ted Dwane's first gig since undergoing emergency surgery for a blood clot on the brain this month.
Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds and the Smashing Pumpkins were penultimate acts to play Glastonbury's two main stages before the event draws to a close tonight.
Hundreds of revellers have taken part in a tomato fight on the final day of the Glastonbury Festival.
Sir Bruce Forsyth says his performance on the Avalon stage at Glastonbury Festival was one of the "best experiences of my career".
The 85-year-old, who danced his way on stage to the Strictly Come Dancing theme tune, invited members of the public to join him on stage to perform to the 2,500 crowd.
"We were getting laughs where we don't usually get laughs. They were sensational," he said.
"I'm a bit shocked now because I didn't expect it to affect me so much. It was so emotional at the end; I wanted to grab them and give them a big hug because they were so happy and so friendly."
"I felt the same as Mick Jagger. He wasn't asked before either," he joked.
"It's been a wonderful week - in fact it's been a great year, ever since the knighthood it's been a wonderful time in my life and I wonder why I deserve it," he said. "I think I'm very lucky."
After 69-year-old Mick Jagger's Pyramid Stage headline slot on Saturday night, 85-year-old entertainer Sir Bruce Forsyth performed on the Avalon stage at Glastonbury today.
Another veteran star to appear was Kenny Rogers, who entertained crowds on the Pyramid Stage with The Gambler in the middle of the afternoon.
Avon and Somerset Police said that crime has "dropped dramatically" from the last time that Glastonbury was staged.
Some 220 crimes including 61 drugs offence and 106 thefts from tents have been reported to officers since this year's event began, a fall of 33% since 2011.
Inspector Shirley Eden said: "We are very pleased with how the festival has gone.
"We would like to thank the majority of festival goers for their cooperation, good festival spirit and for being sensible with their property."