The huge 16-bedroom home includes three cottages, a coach house, 2,000 acres of ground...and views of the sea.Read the full story ›
An Ynys Mon cyclist taking part in the Island Games in Jersey has been taken to hospital following a serious crash.
CYCLING: Bad crash at the end of the town criterium. Ynys Mon rider still on the floor http://t.co/MZF8nevL9u
The accident happened between two women cyclists as they sprinted to the finish line. The Ynys Mon rider and another from Bermuda were competing in the Town Criterium race when they crashed.
The roads of St Helier were closed for a short time by police but re-opened just before 3pm.
Both women were taken to hospital. A meeting is expected to take place shortly to decide whether the men's Town Criterium race - due to take place tonight - will still go ahead.
A new app for smartphones and tablets is helping to conserve Anglesey's red squirrel population.
It lets people pinpoint where they have seen the loveable rodent. Others can then log onto the app and and find out where the squirrels are.
The app has been designed by Llandudno based firm Livetech.
Native red squirrels faced wipe-out from Britain before a conservation effort was launched on Anglesey two decades ago.
The success of the campaign is mostly down to a huge effort to control invasive grey squirrels, which were introduced to Britain from America in 1876 and carry a virus that's fatal to its red cousin.
As a result, the number of grey squirrels grew to 2.5 million while the red squirrel population fell to 120,000.
Now experts say the native reds are bouncing back - on Anglesey the population was down to as low as 40, but it’s now up to a healthy 700 and they're even spreading across the Menai Strait to Bangor on the mainland.
"The data collected through the app is very useful to us because it helps us keep track of where the red squirrels are going. We monitor distribution and abundance. If you go back 15 years hardly anybody saw a red squirrel on the island, but now people are spotting them more and more often."
A police negotiator was called in following worries about the safety of two men.
They had climbed on to the roof of a building at Newborough in Anglesey last night.
The pair have since been brought to safety.
Officers were called shortly before seven o'clock and the public were advised to avoid the area.
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 former prime minister of Japan will arrive in Wales to campaign against the planned £8 billion Wylfa Newydd nuclear plant.Read the full story ›
A 15-year-old girl from Anglesey who was reported missing on Thursday has been found.
15 –year-old Nargis Mokashel was found safe and well in the Bangor area.
Police have thanked the community for helping to find her.
Police on Anglesey are calling for help to find a missing 15-year-old girl.
Nargis Mosakhel was last seen on Wednesday night in the Llangristiolus area of Anglesey, and has not been seen since.
She is described as Asian, 5ft 2, tall of slim build with long dark hair and brown eyes.
She was last seen wearing a black furry jacket and black boots.
Police are keen to speak to anyone who may have seen Nargis or may know of her current whereabouts, as concern grows for her safety and welfare.
Natural Resources Wales (NRW) says work has begun to restore one of Wales' finest sand dune systems.
It says, over the last 60 years, Newborough Warren on Anglesey has lost 94% of open, mobile sand dunes as they became over-grown with grass and trees.
This destroyed the unique pioneer dune slacks necessary for the specialist and rare wildlife of the dunes to flourish.
NRW has already removed dead or stunted trees from two small areas behind the dunes.
Now it will begin the second phase of the project by removing vegetation from some dunes and cutting notches in the frontal dunes so that the sand can move about naturally in the wind. It says this will help rare plants and insects such as petalwort, sand wasps, mining bees and rare beetles that have been driven to the brink of extinction in the area.
The site needs help because the stabilised dunes are not providing the right habitat for the species that live there.
This work will allow the rare insects and plants to re-colonise the dunes and return them to naturally diverse and balanced habitats over the next couple of years.
Naturally mobile sand dunes aren’t just good for nature, they provide a more dynamic coastal defence system which can adapt to storms and sea level change. They are also fantastic natural landscapes and great places for everyone to enjoy.
An inquest is being held into the death of 12-year-old Isaac Nash.
More than 150 people attended a service for the youngster on Anglesey and his parents have thanked local people for their support.