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Glastonbury 2016 sells out in 32 minutes

Festival goers at the Pyramid stage at Glastonbury 2015 Credit: Ben Birchall/PA Wire/Press Association Images

Tickets for next year's Glastonbury Festival have sold out in just 32 minutes.

Emily Eavis took to twitter to congratulate those lucky enough to get a ticket:

It meant cause for celebration for some...

...and disappointment for others:

Hours left to register for next year's Glastonbury

People have until 9am Tuesday to register for 2016 tickets Credit: PA

If you want tickets to Glastonbury Festival 2016 you have until 9am tomorrow (Tuesday) to register.

Last year tickets for the festival sold out within 27 minutes.

Discarded Glastonbury wellies donated to Calais migrants

These leftover wellies are now helping those camping outside the French port Credit: Anthony Devlin/PA Archive/PA Images

Hundreds of wellington boots, which were discarded at Glastonbury festival, have been donated to migrants in Calais.

More than 500 pairs of wellies were taken to migrants sleeping in the camp outside the French port after being sized and paired by a team of volunteers. They also distributed 2,000 unused rain ponchos and some first aid kits.

The project was the brain child of Liz Clegg who visited the migrant camp known as the Jungle. She worked closely with Association Salam, who helped hand out the recycled footwear.


Dairy cows return to Glastonbury Festival site

Rubbish littered the fields after Glastonbury Festival Credit: PA

Life at the Glastonbury Festival site in Somerset is getting back to normal as Michael Eavis' dairy cows return.

After an extensive clean up the award winning herd are once again roaming the fields at Worthy Farm almost two months after Lionel Ritchie headlined the event.

An army of workers removed more than 1,650 tonnes of waste from the Glastonbury Festival site - including around 5,000 abandoned tents.

It took a crew of around 800 people six weeks to clear the 1,200-acre site, so that the cows could return to graze.

The clean up begins as Glastonbury festival goers head home

Campers pack up their tents and head home from Glastonbury Credit: ITV News

The major clean-up operation to turn the 1,000 acre setting of the Glastonbury Festival back into a farm has started.

With the party officially over, campers have until 5pm today to leave the farm and allow the clean-up operation to get into full swing.

Litter pickers begin the major clean up after Glastonbury Credit: ITV News

A litter picking crew of around 800 will spend up to six weeks clearing the 1,200-acre site, which has been left carpeted in rubbish.

Roads around the site are extremely congested, with bad traffic on the A303 around Stonehenge and on the A37 between Shepton Mallet and Bristol.

Co-organiser Emily Eavis described the festival - which has been particularly diverse and controversial this year with a last-minute cancellation from the Foo Fighters, a stage invasion during Kanye West's headline performance and a visit from Tibetan spiritual leader the Dalai Lama - as the best yet.

Meanwhile Avon and Somerset Police said it recorded one of the lowest crime figures it has seen in recent years, with 216 crimes reported compared with 246 last year.

It's 'Happy' for the Bristol brothers on stage with Pharrell

Ewan (yellow shirt) and big brother Callum on stage with Pharrell Williams Credit: David O'Neill

The song 'Happy' couldn't have been more appropriate for two brothers from Bristol who joined Pharrell Williams on the main stage at the Glastonbury Festival.

Seven year-old Ewan O'Neill and big brother Callum, 10, were among a group of youngsters who were invited on stage by the American star.

The O'Neill brothers were among a group of children invited on stage Credit: David O'Neill

Proud father David O'Neill, from Bishopston, said it was an unexpected treat for the whole family.

"The boys were so excited to be on the Pyramid Stage. We just couldn't believe it. It's absolutely made our weekend."

– David O'Neill
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