100,000 people lined the streets last night for the Bridgwater Carnival.
Engineers working on the collapsed wall are surprised it hasn't happened before.
Anti-nuclear campaigners converged on Somerset today for a mass rally in protest against the new Hinkley nuclear power station
More and more children across the country are being taken out of the classroom to be taught in the countryside. They're known as Forest Schools and they're becoming increasingly popular, with about 1,000 sessions taking place every month.
It's all part of a plan to make teaching more hands on and interesting. The idea started in Denmark and Sweden but Bridgwater College is the pioneer of the idea in the UK. Children are taught from the ages of 3 to 19.
David Woodland joined a group of nursery school children at a Forest School in Bridgewater
Organisers of the Bridgwater Carnival say this year's event raised £21,000 for charity.
It wasn't the biggest carnival the town has ever seen, but even so, 100,000 people lined the streets to see it.
Mark Thomas reports.
Bridgwater Carnival raised £21,000 for charity this year. This was slightly down on 2012, when £24,565 was raised. Approximately 100,000 people watched this year's event.
Bridgwater carnival organiser Dave Stoke says carnival groups are already looking to 2014.
Crowds in Bridgwater are already finding their places for the best view of tonight's carnival. It's the biggest event of its kind in the UK and more than 50 carts- or floats- will wind their way through the town.
The Bridgwater Carnival takes place tomorrow and it will see 50 floats winding their way through the town.
David Woodland has been finding out what people can expect.