A former Remploy worker has built himself a positive future, setting up his own business.
A private bid to save the Wrexham factory has been rejected by Remploy bosses.
Disabled workers at Remploy sites in Wales take industrial action following a UK Government decision to close or sell-off factories.
The Department for Work and Pensions says Remploy will invite expressions of interest to take over the running of the remaining factories from today.
Our priority throughout this process is to safeguard jobs, which is why we are offering a wage subsidy of up to £6,400 per disabled employee to encourage interested parties to come forward.
We have also been clear from the start that we have protected the £320 million budget for disability employment services.
– Department for Work and Pensions
But we are following the advice of disability expert Liz Sayce to use the money more effectively to get more disabled people into mainstream jobs - the same as everyone else.
All disabled employees affected by the changes will be guaranteed tailored support from an £8 million package, including a personal case worker, to help with the transition into mainstream employment.
Unite union has spoken out following news that hundreds more Remploy jobs are under threat across the UK, including 140 in Wales.
– Len McCluskey, Unite general secretary
The timing is callous so close to Christmas when ministers had previously said the funding for those sites, due to close or be sold off in 2013, was secure until August and September next year.
It is a cruel decision, given that of those sacked in the first round of closures, only about 50 have found new jobs in the last three months.
We call on ministers to stop the closure programme immediately until there is a review of the shambles of selling-off Remploy sites to commercial interests.
The UK Government said the decision was taken to close factories that are not financially viable because the money could be better used to support disabled workers.
Around 140 Remploy workers in Wales are at risk of losing their jobs under fresh closure plans, the UK Government has announced.
In Neath, 67 workers have been told they face compulsory redundancy, while in Porth 72 jobs are under threat.
Ministers announced earlier this year that a number of Remploy factories would close, saying that the budget for disabled employment services could be spent more effectively.
Across the UK 875 Remploy workers, including 682 disabled people, are now facing an uncertain future.
A ex-Remploy worker has established his own business to provide jobs for disabled workers made redundant from the factories that are closing.
"This is all geared up for disabled people. I know a lot are going to lose their jobs in Remploy," says Steven Watts.
"This is a not-for-profit. Everything we make goes back into the company to help pay these people's wages."
Four Welsh Remploy factories have closed their doors for the last time today - despite a vociferous campaign against the cuts.
The sites in Abertillery, Aberdare, Merthyr and Wrexham have now closed. Swansea will shut at the end of the month.
Other factories at Neath and Porth will remain open. But doubt still hangs over those at Bridgend and Croespenmaen near Pontypool. Bids have been invited to run them.
Ian Lang reports on the last day at one of the factories, in Wrexham.
Work and Pensions Secretary Iain Duncan Smith has defended the UK Government's decision to close five Remploy factories across Wales, saying: "This is not about cuts - we're reinvesting even more money in trying to get disabled people back to work."
Remploy factories in Abertillery, Aberdare, Merthyr and Wrexham will close for the final time today. The UK Government revealed earlier this year that they would close sites that don't make a profit, with the money spent on other support for disabled workers.
The factory in Swansea will close at the end of the month.