Pembrokeshire Coast National Park Authority will today consider a plan to turn Tenby's St Catherine's Island into a tourist attraction.
An application was turned down in 2013 but a revised plan has been submitted.
Engineers will start an inspection of Wales' longest tunnel to see if it can be reopened as a tourist attraction.Read the full story ›
A community from west Wales that fought for more than 15 years to save its town's castle will get to see it restored for the first time.Read the full story ›
A man who's spent the past two decades cleaning the streets of an estate in Fernhill is set to hang up his litter pickRead the full story ›
A decision is due later on whether to stop active monitoring of CCTV cameras in Carmarthenshire.
Cameras are provided in Ammanford, Burry Port, Carmarthen and Llanelli. A total of 87 are monitored.
An independent review commissioned by the Police and Crime Commissioner claimed there was little evidence that the cameras deterred violent or alcohol related crime.
It's claimed stopping active monitoring could save around £100,000. A public consultation was held last month.
Marine charity Sea Watch Foundation says sightings of bottlenose dolphins in Ceredigion will increase 'week on week', as they return to the shelter of the area to protect their young.
Cardigan Bay is famous for hosting one of Europe's largest semi-resident populations of bottlenose dolphins, one of the area's most important economic assets.
This winter also saw a more unusual visitor, in the shape of the short-beaked common dolphin. This type of species is usually seen in deeper waters such as in nearby Pembrokeshire.
Since it was first recorded, the charity has continued to receive reports from other local observers.
What will the common dolphin do when the bottlenose dolphins return, people ask me. The truth is we can't be sure! We would love to see this elegant and unusual New Quay resident spend its life in the bay, but there are high expectations that its larger cousins will not tolerate its presence. We'll have to wait and see.
Sea Watch Foundation monitors whales, dolphins and porpoises all over the UK.
Rescuers are spending £5m in a battle to save a 900-year-old castle which has survived sieges and wars from a new enemy - death watch beetle.
The medieval Hay Castle, thought to be the oldest Norman castle in Wales, is being eaten away after withstanding centuries of attacks.
Now the battle plan using £5m lottery cash has been launched to save the imposing castle on the Welsh-English border.
A team of architects aim to save the castle towering above the small town of Hay-on-Wye - now famous for its bookshops and annual literary festival.
"The most vulnerable part of the building is the derelict part of the mansion which hasn't had a roof since 1939.
It's hanging on by hook and by crook. Ivy is holding it together but destroying it at the same time. The walls are flapping about and are not stable.
When the restoration project is finished it's hoped it will be possible for visitors to stroll around the castle walls and enjoy a bird's eye view from the top.
The multi-billion pound investment planned for the Wylfa Newydd nuclear plant on Anglesey could be worth billions to the Welsh economy.Read the full story ›
The National Trust has spent £3million on a so-called 'tatty' car park overlooking Rhossili Bay.
Bought from private landowners, the National Trust Manager Paul Boland, defended the cost saying: "We want to ensure that we provide Gower with a first-class car park for a first-class destination."
Rhossili Bay is a popular destination for tourists. In the past it's been voted the UK's number one beach, third best in Europe and 9th best in the world, by Travel Review website, TripAdvisor.
The National Trust are now considering whether to add extra facilities to the car park, providing they're "harmonious with the outstanding beauty of this unique part of the world."
NFU Cymru has joined forces with The Kennel Club to make dog walks safer for both dogs and farm animals, by creating new footpath signs which encourage responsible dog ownership.
It comes as many dog owners will be looking to enjoy the countryside with their pet over the Easter weekend.
The new signs reinforce the need to keep dogs on leads when around livestock, and emphasize that it is safer to release a dog if threatened by cattle, so that walkers and dogs can get to safety separately.
The advice is, if you have a dog with you keep it close by your side and under control. Where there are cows and sheep put it on a short lead. Remember, cows are inquisitive and may come to investigate, if you feel threatened walk calmly towards the field boundary and release your dog so you can both get to safety separately