Prince William, the Duke of Cambridge, has lent his support to a new awards scheme aimed at helping youngsters with skills like communication and teamwork.
SkillForce has launched the Junior Prince's Award, for 9 to 11-year-olds, to help them transition from primary to secondary school.
Some of the first pupils to complete the course are from Caldicot School, and Castle Park Primary School.
Watch Tom Sheldrick's report:
Here are a few helpful tips to help you cope with exams and combat anxiety.Read the full story ›
A-level entries for French, German and Spanish have halved in Wales between 2005 and 2014, a new report warns.Read the full story ›
The council argued that pupils shouldn't get free travel to the faith school if a "mainstream" school was closer to their home.Read the full story ›
A chef from St Gwladwys Bargoed Primary School has won School Chef of the Year in a National competitionRead the full story ›
Parents in Rhondda Cynon Taf have lost their latest legal challenge against the council's plan to remove full-time nursery education for three-year-old children.
Campaigners' application for a judicial review over the council's decision was dismissed by a High Court judge.
From September, nursery education for three-year-olds will be cut to part-time, up to 15 hours per week - before full-time provision begins at age four.
Rhondda Cynon Taf Council says the changes will save £2.16m per year.
Its plans to cut nursery provision have been hugely controversial over the last 18 months. Last May, parents won a previous legal battle, with the council judged to have acted unlawfully in its decision-making process.
The council re-introduced its plans earlier this year and, this afternoon, Mrs Justice Patterson ruled it had carried out a fair consultation exercise on this occasion.
Parents now say they will discuss whether to appeal the decision.