The small, light-weight nurdles can escape into the environment throughout their manufacture, transport or use.Read the full story ›
A new campaign is encouraging people who observe Lent to give up binning food for 40 days.Read the full story ›
Carmarthenshire County Council Video
This is a bird’s eye view of the proposed multi-million-pound Tywi Valley Path.
The 16-mile route, from Carmarthen to Llandeilo, will follow almost the same route of the River Tywi, linking major tourist attractions through the Tywi Valley countryside.
The project is expected to generate between £860,000 and £2million a year in the local economy and create and support up to 41 full-time jobs.
We have been looking at developing this path for a number of years and believe it will provide a huge boost for tourism in the area linking major tourist attractions as well as local businesses, such as cafes, pubs and restaurants.
As well as the benefits to our economy, there are also the benefits to our health as a result of increased exercise through walking and cycling, and the path will also provide a more sustainable travel option between Llandeilo and Carmarthen.
Carmarthenshire Council has agreed improvement and maintenance works totalling over £2m including a phased programme to transform and repair the harbour walls.
A silt dredge of the inner harbour costing £750k is included in the planned improvements. Historically, the harbour has always filled with silt and has to be removed every 10-20 years.
Repairs to the listed harbour walls totalling £1.94m will be phased over 5 to 10-year period. Works will be carried out on a priority basis with officers also exploring grant opportunities for funding.
Burry Port Harbour attracts hundreds of visitors every week and we are very proud to have such a wonderful facility as part of our Millennium Coastal Park....
An investigation is underway after the hedgerow beech trees, aged 150-200 years old, were found cut down in Blackwood.Read the full story ›
Beavers could be set to return to Wales for the first time in hundreds of years.Read the full story ›
A wild duck found dead in Carmarthenshire had the same strain of bird flu confirmed at a turkey farm in Lincolnshire last week.Read the full story ›
Welsh Water says fat, oil and grease major cause of sewer blockages and flooding hundreds of homes.Read the full story ›
Cardiff’s Barrack Lane retail quarter in the heart of the city has been given a new look, thanks to a collaboration by two local Helen Bur and Sam Worthington.
Linc Cymru, which owns and manages the Barrack Lane development, commissioned the artists to create a bespoke mural.
Measuring 120 square metres, the mural has taken a week to complete.
It's taken more than 70 litres of paint and features the colourful depiction of an elderly man in a striped jumper, tenderly holding a miniature house.
Linc is intrinsically about housing and care. This prompted us to play around with the concept of home, the importance of having somewhere called home, and how challenging it can be, especially at this time of year, not to have a home. This was the inspiration behind our mural. It’s been a great project to work on and we’ve been getting some really positive responses from members of the public who have been watching as the mural takes shape.