After spending months rehabilitating at the Welsh Mountain Zoo, four seal pups have been released back into the sea today.
Workers at a laundry centre in Swansea are trying to reunite 'Ted' with his owner after finding him hiding in hospital bed linen.
Steve Fletcher has been told to get rid of the dragon on his lawn, because his wife is fed up of it.
For the last three months zoo keepers in Colwyn Bay have been trying to get four grey seal pups back to health. They've been in care since the storms before Christmas.
Now they are healthy enough to survive back in the wild. And today, they were returned to their natural habitat. Ian Lang was there to see them off.
One of the UK's rarest seabirds the little tern could be under threat from climate change as rising seas destroy Wales' coastline.
The birds return each April from Africa to breed on a stretch of shingle in north Wales but rising sea levels caused by climate change could destroy the area.
The site in the Gronant Dunes Special Protection Area is the last remaining breeding ground in Wales and is one of only sixty across the UK.
Natural Resources Wales, The RSPB and Denbighshire County Council are working together to help little terns adapt in order to secure their future in Wales.
An unusual Cardiff resident is looking for a rather unusual home. Pugin is a giant Dragon. He's currently resting in a garden in Ely but his owner says its time for him to move on. Rob Osborne went to meet him.
Visitors to Cardiff's tenth RHS Flower Show have been enjoying the best of Welsh food, craft and culture.
Members of the public have also been voting for their favourite wheelbarrows designed by pupils from sixty schools from across South Wales.
The RHS Flower Show opens today in Cardiff, celebrating its tenth year on the Bute Park site.
The show brings together growers and leading garden designers from across Wales, and features a craft and country farmer's market.
Open today to the public, the show runs until Sunday.
Notebooks belonging to Swansea-born poet Dylan Thomas will go on show in Wales - more than 70 years after he sold them to a US university.
The move comes after a museum dedicated to the poet received a grant of almost £1 million.
The money - £935,700 in total - from the Heritage Lottery Fund will go towards the redevelopment of the Dylan Thomas Centre in Swansea.
It means memorabilia, including a love letter to his wife Caitlin, will be able to be brought out of the archives and put on show alongside the notebooks, which Thomas sold to the University of Buffalo, New York, in 1941.
Thomas, whose work includes Do Not Go Gentle Into That Good Night and the play Under Milk Wood, died in 1953 aged 39.
He was dubbed one of Wales' fattest teenagers but Nathan Hewitt decided to change his life after he was unable to get on a ride at a theme park.
Nathan Hewitt, from Quakers Yard, now wants to help others do the same.
Mike Griffiths went to meet him.