Following the recent flooding in St Asaph, almost 20 households will be forced to spend the festive period in temporary accommodation.
Significant damage to numerous properties across Denbighshire has meant that some residents have spent the last few weeks at the Robin Hood Holiday Camp in Rhyl.
Of all the properties flooded, 17 were damaged to such an extent that their occupants will not be able to move back until 2013.
A charity football match is being held this evening to raise money for the flood victims of St Asaph.
It has been two weeks since floods destroyed homes and businesses in the city and elsewhere, with hundreds facing homelessness this Christmas.
St Asaph City's side will face a team made up of Rhyl Athletic and Prestatyn Town players.
There are calls for more support for the many families who were driven out of their homes in the St Asaph and Ruthin floods. Many of them didn't have full insurance and even those with cover face months in temporary accommodation.
There are also fresh fears about cowboy builders targetting the most vulnerable, as Ian Lang reports.
Chris Ruane, MP for the Vale of Clwyd, says he's hugely concerned that people living in high flood-risk areas, including hundreds from St Asaph in his constituency, will be 'uninsurable' in future. He says he's already spoken to many people who there who had no insurance policy.
Free childcare today has been offered to families affected by the recent flooding in St Asaph. Children's activities at St Asaph Leisure Centre have also been organised by Denbighshire County Council between 10am and 2pm.
Jamie Groves, from the council, says: 'The event held at Ruthin Leisure Centre [last] Saturday was very well attended. Staff arranging the event have said they felt humbled to offer some kind of practical support that would entertain the children and provide them with a bit of normality.'
It's also meant 'to provide their parents with some time to carry out essential jobs. We hope that people affected by flooding in St Asaph take up this opportunity, but to also visit the Advice Centre at the library for any further information and support they require.'
Engineers at Glyndwr University St. Asaph are working on the world's largest telescope, which aims to help mankind see to within a millisecond of the 'Big Bang'.
A team of 15 engineers are polishing seven prototype mirrors using advanced technology.
Engineers at Glyndwr University St. Asaph are working on a €5m project aiming to help mankind see to within a millisecond of the 'Big Bang'.
A team of 15 engineers are working on prototype mirrors for the 39m telescope, which will be the largest optical and nera-infrared telescope in the world.
The telescope, due to be built in Chile in 2023, will eventually need over 900 specialist mirrors.
Glyndwr University says it is determined to secure the manufacturing of the mirrors in north-east Wales. It's claimed the move could create over 60 jobs and contribute €150m to the local economy.
Education Minister Leighton Andrews will visit the university this afternoon to view its work.
Anglesey's most famous residents the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are expecting their first baby.
The announcement was made just two hours ago after the Duchess was taken to hospital in London with what is being described as severe morning sickness.
The news just hours after Prince Charles left St Asaph where he had been meeting some of the victims and the rescuers who were involved in the floods.
A special service has been held at St Asaph cathedral this afternoon to give hope to those hit by last week's flooding.
Hundreds of people were left homeless in the city and surrounding area when the River Elwy burst its banks.
Tomorrow the Prince of Wales is due to visit the worst-hit areas to offer his support and to thank the emergency services involved in the rescue and clean-up operations.
Rob Shelley reports.