There have been a number of media reports of people reacting badly to false widow spider bites. Here's how to recognise them and what to do
An American estate agent claimed victory in this year's traditional cheese-rolling competition at Cooper's Hill in Gloucestershire.
Gloucestershire Police have released footage of an altercation involving a cyclist and a pedestrian as they appeal for witnesses.
A dangerous and aggressive dog is being hunted by police after it attacked and killed a number of sheep.
The public is being warned about the animal - a Bernese mountain dog - which remains on the loose in Gloucestershire despite being shot and wounded by armed police.
The dog is believed to have been missing from its home for several days and has attacked and killed sheep in Cliffords Mesne, near Newent.
Police said it is thought to have become aggressive and attacked the sheep on Tuesday evening.
"Police were called to farmland and tried to approach the animal to safely remove it but the animal was aggressive and officers were unable to contain it," a Gloucestershire Constabulary spokeswoman said last night.
"Due to the potential harm to the public and other animals in the area firearms officers shot and wounded the dog.
"The officers believed the dog had been destroyed but, despite a search of the area, the animal wasn't found.
"Officers continued to look for the dog during daylight.
"A member of the public reported seeing a dog acting aggressively in the area this evening and armed officers are currently continuing their search in the area.
"Anyone who sees the animal is advised not to approach it and to call the police immediately by dialling 999."
A spokesman for Gloucestershire Police has said that a seven-year-old boy who was feared missing "was found at around 6.50am this morning".
"We believe that he was found walking back to his tent," he said.
He added that the boy was found by police officers and members of the public.
The seven-year-old boy missing from the campsite off Tinkley Lane, Nympsfield has been found safe and well.
He was reported missing from Thistledown Farm in Nympsfield, near Stroud in Gloucestershire shortly after 7pm last night.
Richard Kelly, a co-owner of the campsite, said the response from police and campers had been "amazing".
Campers have joined police to search through the night for the missing boy, who was on a family holiday.
Sergeant Ben Darcy said the search has been "difficult" in the dark but a more extensive hunt was due to start as daylight breaks.
– Sergeant Ben Darcy, Gloucestershire Police
The search has gone on throughout the night but due to the location it has been very difficult to do. It is a heavily wooded area. With the daylight we will be getting more officers in for a more extensive search.
– Richard Kelly, a co-owner of Thistledown Farm
The majority of our campers were helping in the search overnight, and my family. Everyone is very anxious, we're just hoping we are going to find him walking in the woods somewhere. We had an amazing response from the local police last night and an amazing response from the campers.
Police are hunting for a missing seven-year-old boy who may have got lost in woodlands.
The boy, from Worcester, was last seen at a campsite at Thistledown Farm in Nympsfield, near Stroud in Gloucestershire at around 7pm last night.
– Gloucestershire Police spokesman
It is believed that the boy may have got lost in woodland near the campsite and police are eager for anyone who may have seen the boy to get in contact.
The boy is described as white, around 1m 20cm (4ft) with blonde hair and blue eyes.
He was last seen wearing a dark 'Scooby-Doo' rain jacket with a hood, dark jogging bottoms and wellington boots.
Thousands of farming families living with the constant threat of TB are in favour of the Government's controversial badger cull, despite the division of the general public.
– Gloucestershire dairy farmer Rob Harrison, 36
My life to some extent is planned around TB tests.
I've ended up managing my business because of TB, managing it in a risk averse way because you know you've got TB or you're not far away from having TB.
– Angela Sargent, a beef farmer from Derbyshire
It's partly financial, but also we've got quite fond of these cows and know how to handle them, and they know us, so there's an emotional pressure.
Also it's quite a physical pressure, we've got to bring cows in for testing that would rather be out at grass, we've got to chase them round the field and then they're stressed out, and the calves are all mixed in and it gets quite dangerous for them and us.
The vice president of the National Farmers' Union, Adam Quinney, said the badger cull is not about "wiping out badgers" but reducing TB in "areas where it is endemic".
A new poll has revealed the public opinion is divided on whether the badger cull should go ahead.
This will ensure this terrible disease doesn't spread to areas of the country that are currently clear of it.
– Adam Quinney, National Farmers' Union vice president
Farmers are already playing their part in tackling TB.
Robust new on-farm rules were introduced in January 2013 as part of the Government's TB eradication plan, which aims to tackle all aspects of TB infection in the countryside.
These rules followed the introduction of additional cattle controls, more pre-movement testing and increased on-farm biosecurity measures last July.But if we are to successfully tackle TB, action has to be taken to deal with the reservoir of disease in our wildlife.
The public is divided over the controversial badger cull, a new poll has revealed, with around a third opposing the policy and almost as many backing it.
Of the 1,763 English and Welsh adults surveyed, 34% were against the culling of badgers as part of a range of measures to attempt to control tuberculosis in cattle in specific infected areas.
According to the poll, which comes ahead of two pilot culls in Gloucestershire and Somerset, 29% supported the policy, while 22% did not know and 15% had no strong feelings about badger culling.
Culling of the protected animal, which can spread TB to cattle, is necessary as part of efforts to cut increasing disease rates in dairy and beef herds, the Government said.
Gloucestershire police have issued a statement after cheesemaker Diana Smart was warned she could be liable for legal action if she continued to supply a wheel of cheese for the annual bank holiday event. They make clear that no-one has been banned from making or providing the cheese.
– Gloucestershire police
"Several months ago one police officer visited the son and mother who in the past have produced the cheese for both official and unofficial cheese rolling events.
The purpose of this visit was to advise them that, in the absence of a recognised organiser, anyone that facilitates the event could be deemed to be an organiser by default. In this case that person could then attract the legal liability issues that come with hosting the cheese rolling.
The same information was given to others who could be deemed as ‘organisers’. "