More than 147,000 people attended this year's National Eisteddfod, despite problems caused by heavy rain and traffic hold-ups at the start of the week.
More than 20,000 were on the Maes on Anglesey on Saturday - the highest number for the final day in eight years.
Organiser are now looking ahead to next year's event:
Next year we're going to be in Cardiff Bay, it's going to be different, but the idea is that we make it look like the Eisteddfod as it in in a field. So we use buildings that exist already, but also we'll build some buildings on in the area.
ITV Cymru Wales will be broadcasting from the National Eisteddfod next week with two special programmes and nightly reports on Wales At Six.Read the full story ›
Rugby star George North is to be honoured by the Gorsedd of the Bards at the Anglesey National Eisteddfod for his contribution to sport.Read the full story ›
The proposal is to answer the growing demand for Welsh-medium education.Read the full story ›
Abergavenny fire services responded after a bale of hay was deliberately set on fire near the Eisteddfod site on Llanfoist Bridge last night.
Campaigners have taken the opportunity to talk to people at the festival about the coming changes to organ donation in Wales.Read the full story ›
Police are appealing for information after a safe was stolen from the Eisteddfod site in Llanelli. The burglary happened over night between the 4th and 5th Augus.
Anyone with information is asked to contact Llanelli police on 101.
A new campaign has been launched at the National Eisteddfod to help Coed Cadw, The Woodland Trust, to buy a piece of land to create a new woodland to commemorate the Welsh soldiers who fought in the First World War.
The Trust is currently looking at purchasing 120 acres of land near Ffos Las and will need to raise enough money to buy it by the end of the month.
Rory Francis from Coed Cadw, The Woodland Trust in Wales, says the woodland would provide a place for people to remember those who fought in World War One for generations to come.
The Open University in Wales says it's seeing more people, particularly adults wanting to study through the medium of Welsh. It says many are studying at partner universities like Bangor or Aberystwyth but are looking for more materials in Welsh. It has launched a website with free education resources through the medium of Welsh at the National Eisteddfod in Llanelli today. The director of the OU in Wales says the organisation hand global reach.
The first of this year's major prizes at the National Eisteddfod has gone to one of the youngest ever winners. Guto Dafydd, 24, from Pwllheli won the Eisteddfod crown for a series of ten poems in free verse entitled "Tyfu" ("Growing"). The judges praised both the technical mastery of his poetry and the skilful way he mixed traditional and contemporary themes.