Our reporter remembers one weekend of severe flooding in early June - and the lasting impact it has had on those it affected in Ceredigion.
Some parents in Ceredigion have contacted the Children's Commissioner claiming children are being punished for speaking English in school.
Dyfed Powys Police have announced they are to close seven of its front counters across Mid and West Wales.
Dyfed Powys Police say a child was involved in a collision on a school crossing in Tregaron in Ceredigion this morning.
Officers say the road traffic accident happened at around 1100 on Lampeter Road.
The child has was then taken by air ambulance to Swansea's Morriston Hospital say police.
The A487 is blocked both ways with queuing traffic due to an accident between the B4577 in Aberarth and Cylch Peris in Ceredigion.
Three new cases of the Ash Dieback disease have been discovered in west Wales. Forestry Commission Wales say it was found at three newly-planted sites in private woodlands during a “trace forward” inspection of young trees sourced from known infected nurseries.
The three latest confirmed infections in Pembrokeshire and Ceredigion bring the total sites in Wales to 17. Forestry Commission Wales staff are checking all known recent ash plantings to establish the full extent of the outbreak, which has yet to be discovered beyond new planting sites in Wales.
John Browne, FC Wales Head of Forest Regulation and Tree Health, said “While these newly confirmed infections have extended the known distribution of this disease in Wales, there is still no evidence that Chalara is present in the wider environment here.”
The disease was first recorded in Britain in early 2012 in Leicestershire and is known to have spread to the wider environment in the south-east of England from spores which are believed to have been blown across the English Channel and North Sea.
According to a census of Wales' forests last year, there are 17,600 hectares of ash in Wales which represents 6.8% of the woodlands in the country.
Iceland chief executive Malcolm Walker has attacked local authorities for driving down the quality of food as the horsemeat scandal continues.
Mr Walker told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show: “Supermarkets shouldn’t be blamed. British supermarkets have got a fantastic reputation for food safety.
“If we’re going to blame somebody, let’s start with local authorities because there’s a whole side of this industry which is invisible, that’s the catering industry.
“Schools, hospitals, it’s a massive business for cheap food and local authorities award contracts based purely on one thing: price.”
The three men arrested on suspicion of fraud offences in relation to the horsemeat scandal have been released on bail pending further inquiries, Dyfed-Powys Police said.
The men, two aged 64 and 42 from the Aberystwyth area and one aged 63 and from West Yorkshire were arrested on Thursday 14th February.
They will return to answer bail in Aberystwyth at a later date.
Steve Wearne, director of the Food Standards Agency in Wales, has spoken about the first of industry results from beef products that have been tested for the presence of horse DNA.
He told ITV News' Consumer Editor Chris Choi it was "steady progress and we want the industry to continue until we have a complete picture of all beef products on sale in the UK".
- Aldi - Today special frozen lasagne.
- Aldi - Today special frozen spaghetti bolognese.
- Co-op - Beef burger quarter pounder.
- Findus - Beef lasagne 320g, 360g, 500g.
- Rangeland - Range of catering products.
- Tesco - Everyday value frozen burger.
- Tesco - Everyday value spaghetti bolognese.
The Food Standards Agency's director of communications Stephen Humphreys said he could "assure" the public that all seven had now been taken off the shelves.
No traces of horse DNA have been found in food providing by Vale of Glamorgan Council's catering service.
It follows tests on products available at schools, day centres, lunch clubs and care homes within the borough.
– Cllr Neil Moore, Leader of Vale of Glamorgan Council
We understand that residents may have concerns in light of the recent revelations that horse meat has been discovered in beef products in some outlets across the UK. Tests have been carried out to verify that meat products supplied by the council do not contain horse DNA. We can assure residents that our catering service is unaffected. We will continue to monitor this situation closely.
Whitbread, one of the UK's largest hospitality companies, has found horsemeat in two products - its beef lasagne and burgers.
The products were sold in Premier Inn, Brewers Fayre, Beefeater Grill and Table Table.