Emergency services in Pembrokeshire are warning of the dangers of so-called "tombstoning".Read the full story ›
A farmer on Anglesey was left stunned after one of his cows gave birth to triplets.Read the full story ›
North Wales Police's Rural Crime Team discovered the trap in Beaumaris on Monday.Read the full story ›
In 52 cases the offending dog had to be shotRead the full story ›
It says livestock worrying causes suffering to sheep and lambs and that the number of claims has increased between 2015-17 by 67 per cent.Read the full story ›
For the study, researchers in Wales got a birds-eye-view of falcons using miniature video cameras attached to the raptors' backs.Read the full story ›
Find out more about a new ITV Cymru Wales series following the men and women for whom the Brecon Beacons a way of life.Read the full story ›
Carmarthenshire County Council says it will extend its support to the National Botanic Garden of Wales until March 2020.
Members of the executive board have agreed to extend the authority’s £1.35m interest free loan to the Garden and allow the continued occupation of farmhouses, currently leased by the council, for two more years.
It says visitor numbers are up on last year by 17 per cent and income on the previous year has increased by 23 per cent.
A £7m Regency restoration project has also started with £3.55m of Heritage Lottery funding secured, aiming to boost tourism, conservation, heritage, volunteering and skills-development opportunities.
An expensive Mediterranean black truffle has been cultivated in the UK for the first time, the farthest north that the species has been found.
Researchers believe the truffle, mostly found in northern Spain, southern France and northern Italy, was able to grow in Wales due to climate change.
It was grown in Monmouthshire as part of a project run by truffle firm Mycorrhizal Systems Ltd (MSL) and it was harvested in March 2017 by a trained dog named Bella.
The aromatic fungus was growing within the root system of a Mediterranean oak tree that was planted in 2008 and treated to encourage truffle production.
This cultivation has shown that the climatic tolerance of truffles is much broader than previously thought, but it's likely that it's only possible because of climate change, and some areas of the UK - including the area around Cambridge - are now suitable for the cultivation of this species.
The seasonal sight of the salmon leap is becoming more difficult to spot due to declining salmon numbers.Read the full story ›