The family of an elderly woman from Swansea have been trying to sell her house to pay for her care.Read the full story ›
It will become dry in the evening. Northern and central parts will become mostly clear and cold, with fog patches.Read the full story ›
Elizabeth Wakeman, who is selling her great-aunt's house on her behalf in order to pay for her care has spoken to ITV Wales about the challenge she faces. She was horrified to learn that the house's value has halved because the garden is overrun with Japanese Knotweed.
South Wales Fire and Rescue Service is warning older people about the ‘fire hour’Read the full story ›
Suzy Davies AM has given her thoughts on David Cameron's speech at the Conservative party conference today.
Reading can help lead to creativity, employment and an enjoyment of learning according to the National Union of Headteachers. It comes as a scheme to improve reading standards of 11-year-olds in Wales launches.
Reading well unlocks the door to lifelong creativity, employment and enjoyment of learning. Ten minutes a day is not much to spare a very young child but schools realise that there is much to do in building confidence and commitment in their wider communities. This campaign offers an opportunity to mobilise support for children who most need it and a win for them would be a win for Wales.
Wales will be without Aaron Ramsey and Joe Allen for their up and coming crunch Euro qualifiers with Bosnia and Cyprus.
Ramsey will miss the games with a hamstring problem while Joe Allen has not played since Wales beat Andorra last month. Gareth Bale is selected for the back to back home games while there are recalls for James Collins and David Cotterill and a first call up Wolves youngster Lee Evans.
A campaign to improve the reading standards of children in Wales has been welcomed by Save the Children. The head of the charity in Wales said every child should be "given a fair and equal chance to learn to read well".
We must act now to change the story for our children in Wales. Read On. Get On. is about everyone coming together to write the next chapter and making sure that every child is to be given a fair and equal chance to learn to read well, regardless of their background.
Elizabeth Wakeman, pictured left, is selling her great-aunt's house - but the property has been swamped by Japanese knotweed. She is pictured looking at one area of the invasive plant in the garden.