Rats, mice, cockroaches and bed-bugs. Here are our top-tips on preventing and dealing with unwanted visitors...Read the full story ›
RSPCA is appealing for information after the reptile was posted through the mail to a pet shop.Read the full story ›
The RSPCA say they were 'horrified' to rescue a dog with every bone protruding in his body. His owner has been banned from keeping animals.Read the full story ›
Wildlife researchers have reported sightings of four newborn bottlenose dolphins in Cardigan Bay in the last week.Read the full story ›
Scientists at Bangor University, working with the Welsh Fishermen's Association Natural Resources Wales and the Welsh Government, have published their findings from what they say is the world's biggest ever fishing impact study.
They chose twelve sites in Cardigan Bay where scallop fishing was halted in 2009.
The sites were fished at different intensities and compared to four areas which were left unfished. The results suggest the area can sustain a certain level of fishing.
The study could open the door for fishing to resume once a sustainable level is decided.
A rare sighting of a 300-strong pod of dolphins have been caught on camera off the Pembrokeshire coast.
The rare sighting was captured by 15-year-old Charlie Thomas from Llangloffan, Pembrokeshire.
Charlie and his father Ron encountered up to 300 Common Dolphins, a rare sight indeed whilst on a fishing trip in Abercastle.
The footage show just how close Charlie and his dad got the marine mammals.
A similar sighting was witnessed by visitors and staff in the water off Skomer Island on Monday.
A Basking Shark also put in an appearance in Cardigan Bay, New Quay yesterday.
We just couldn’t believe what we were seeing. We thought we were dreaming, it was such an incredible experience and one that I’ll never ever forget.
The RSPCA has released a video showing a sheep being rescued from a cliff faceRead the full story ›
Woody the spaniel was stretchered to safety after falling 200 metres from the summit of Pen Y Fan in the Brecon Beacons.Read the full story ›
A bull seal has been taking advantage of an RNLI boat to make the most of the sunshine in St Davids.
The boarding boat is usually used to ferry crew to and from St Davids Lifeboat Station's Tamar class vessel which is being kept on a mooring until the new lifeboat station opens next year. But it seems the local seal has other ideas.
Usually he is in the mood that when you get within about 20m he will slide off and swim away, but sometimes he can be feeling a bit more assertive and we have to work around him a little bit. But he always moves on pretty quickly.
He’s not a new face around here – he has been around for four or five years – and he is not the first seal to make themselves known either. But recently the RNLI boarding boat has been his favourite.
The bull seal, which is between seven and eight feet long, is well-known to the RNLI charity's volunteer crew and local boat owners. He's also been spotted on the lifeboat's mooring buoy lying just beside a 'Keep Off' sign.