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.
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 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.
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.
The Dalai Lama paid a visit to Glastonbury today, on the final day of this year's festival.
He was dodging the rain showers, along with all the other people on site, as Bob Cruwys reports.
And here's Bob's report from Saturday where the downpours of the day before had been replaced with sunshine:
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.
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."
The A361 close to the Glastonbury Festival site is blocked following a serious accident involving a lorry and a pedestrian. It happened at West Pennard close to the Apple Tree pub.
World-famous physicist Stephen Hawking was due to give a talk at Glastonbury today, but according to reports he has had to pull out.
The Telegraph reports that the author of A Brief History of Time has cancelled due to "personal reasons", and may be "poorly".
The Dalai Lama is set to make a special appearance at Glastonbury on Sunday.
The exiled Tibetan spiritual leader is giving talks around the UK - and it's believed to be the first time the 79-year-old has been to Somerset.
His ghost writer, Alex Norman, told us His Holiness won't know much about what bands are playing, but that his audience can expect "incredible charisma" from him.
More than 175,000 festival goers will be at Glastonbury Festival this weekend. We've made a list of people you're sure to encounter.Read the full story ›
Our very own Kylie Pentelow caught up with the man responsible for Glastonbury, Michael Eavis. She met up with him in the build up to the festival - needless to say she was a little excited!