The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have donated £5,000 to help flood victims in North Wales.
Andrew Rutherford, the mayor of Rhyl, revealed on Facebook that the royal couple had made the donation to the town's flood appeal.
A Clarence House spokesman confirmed that the pair had made a private donation but declined to comment on the amount.
The Royal couple lived on the island of Anglesey when they were first married, and the nearby seaside town of Rhyl was severely affected by storms in December.
A project has been launched to encourage young people to consider opening a high street business to help revitalise "flagging" town centres.
One town where the charity the Carnegie UK Trust is targeting 16 to 30-year-olds by offering to help with ideas for opening new shops is Rhyl.
The charity hopes that thousands of youngsters will apply to be part of its TestTown initiative, which will be held this summer.Regional winners will receive £500 start-up funding, while the national winner will get £10,000 to invest in a business.
Jim Metcalfe of the Carnegie UK Trust said, "TestTown will demonstrate that imaginative, youthful thinking can help our flagging high streets. It will show young people that they can realise their potential and create great new businesses.
"There is chronic youth unemployment in the UK and the sight of vacant shops in our town centres is something this initiative aims to change."
Other towns and cities involved are Manchester, Middlesbrough, Kirkinilloch, Bury St Edmunds, Perth and Coleraine.
Mike and Sara Harris will lead a team attempting to create a sculpture using more than 30,000 balloons.Read the full story ›
A couple from Rhyl will lead a UK team at a competition in America next month, creating a British-themed sculpture using 30,000 balloons.
Mike and Sara Harris will compete in the large sculpture category at the World Balloon Convention in Denver.
The couple from For Every Occasion Balloon Artists based in Rhyl will lead a team which will be given 27 hours to build their British-themed masterpiece from scratch.
A former tip in Rhyl has been given a makeover and is now home to a mountain biking track.
It is called the Marsh Tracks, and it has been funded through the European Regional Development Fund.
A new mountain bike track will officially be opened today in Rhyl on a former dumping ground, after being funded through the European Regional Development Fund with the Welsh Government and Visit Wales.
The new Marsh Tracks bike park is built on the Rhyl Cut, where 45,000 tons of material was excavated to create the new track and cycling facilities.
The track was also built for less than it would have cost to take the excavated material to a landfill site.
Talks to save hundreds of jobs at three leisure centres in Denbighshire have failed.
In a statement, Clwyd Leisure announced that Rhyl's Sun Centre and Prestatyn's Nova and Indoor Bowls Centre will be closed with immediate effect.
They said negotiations with Denbighshire County Council over transferring staff had finished with no way the jobs could be saved.
They added that an insolvency practitioner to co-ordinate the closure of the Company.
"It is with great regret that the Directors have had to make this decision and they thank all their dedicated staff for their efforts and all our loyal customers who have supported us through-out these difficult past months."
Tattoos might be becoming more fashionable - but it takes a lot of determination to decide that you're not going to offer up just an arm or a leg - but use your whole body.
That's exactly what Fran Atkinson from Rhyl went for. And now, eight years - and many inches of tattooists ink later, she's a living work of art. Whats more, she's hoping to make it into the Guinness book of records. Rob Shelley went to see for himself....
Tonight on ITV Cymru Wales news at 1800 Fran Atkinson from Rhyl tells us why she's gone through three years of pain for the tattoos she will never see.
The mum-of-one says her husband and the tattoo artist have acted as her eyes, describing the details of her intricate artwork from her neck down to her ankles.
Amended plans for the regeneration of Rhyl go on display to the public later today.
Initial plans to build houses, a hotel and a supermarket on the former site of the Rhyl Sun Centre were scrapped in 2008 due to the economic downturn.
However, with the outlook improving, plans have been amended and resubmitted to the council - with the potential for hundreds of new jobs.