A group of children photographed by chance at Flint Castle in 1965 have reunited half a century on to recreate the picture as adults.
One member of the group, who now lives in Abu Dhabi but returned to Flint for the reunion, told ITV Wales the occasion was important to him.
"To see the people I grew up with... I haven't seen these people for 42 years," he said.
The spokesperson added: “We would like to reassure patients that the health clinic is a safe place to deliver our services. In the long term these services will be provided from a more modern Primary Healthcare Resource Centre.
"As of Monday, the phlebotomy, counselling and outpatient clinics previously provided from the hospital will be provided from the Borough Grove clinic building.
"On Monday 2nd September, GP Minor Surgery services will also transfer from the hospital to the clinic, following an upgrade of the current facilities.”
Campaigners who wanted to stage a sit-in at Flint Community Hospital over its imminent closure have instead protested peacefully outside after being turned away by police.
Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board has said it is aware of the strong feeling about the decision, but their aim is modernisation.
An amateur photographer has got in touch with us, to appeal for help in reuniting a group of children pictured together at Flint Castle nearly 50 years ago.
Tom Lutton was part of a cine group making a film there in 1965. He agreed to take a photo of some youngsters playing on the castle.
He says no more than a handful of people have seen the print since.
Last week, he went back to Flint, hoping to find someone who could tell him about any of the subjects - but was sadly disappointed.
Mr Lutton is trying to get in touch with the group, to give them a copy of the photograph and, if possible, to rephotograph them together at the castle.
If you can help, email: email@example.com
There's disruption on Arriva Trains Wales and Virgin Trains between Chester and Holyhead because of flooding at Flint.
Hundreds of people are expected to march in Flint later in a bid to save the town's community hospital.
Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board is proposing to move services to nearby Holywell, saying it'll improve care.
"It's far quicker to come here and be seen than to travel 40 minutes to Glanllwyd hospital or only to an A&E department if you can't get on the bus to Holywell", says campaigner Jack Rees.
"If you're on a low income, it's very difficult to take that money out, that travel money, and go seven miles with your child"
19-year-old Jade Jones from Flint showed no fear during last night's final against her opponent to secure a gold medal in the Women’s Taekwondo under 57kg.