Vistors to a new multi-million pound centre at Stonehenge have criticised English Heritage as the venue struggles to cope with high numbers
Druids are angry at the display of ancient bones at the new Stonehenge Visitor Centre, which opened to the public for the first time today
The state of the art visitor centre is finally ready for its first visitors at Stonehenge after decades of planning
Over 3500 people have attended this morning's Winter Solstice celebrations at Stonehenge.
People have once again been allowed access to the ancient stones of Stonehenge to mark sunrise on the winter solstice - the shortest day of the year.
Work has just been completed on the new visitor centre at the ancient monument.
Worshippers and partygoers alike will watch the sun rise over the stones at just after 8 am.
After today, the days will start to get longer again.
The new visitor centre at Stonehenge finally opens to the public today.
Until now, people visiting the stones have had to put up with temporary cabins that were put there in the 1960s.
Now a centre costing £27 million pounds has been built.
More than a million people flock to the ancient monument every year.
The new centre is a mile and a half to the west of the stones.Tourists will able to use a 10 minute shuttle bus or walk to the monument
A £27 million project to modernise facilities at Stonehenge will be opened tomorrow - after decades of planning. More than a million visitors come to the ancient monument in Wiltshire each year but up to now, roads, traffic and inadequate facilities have got in the way of their enjoyment.
Tomorrow that will change.
Our pictures show the Visitor Centres before and after but bear in mind that they are not on the same site.
It is a question that has haunted archaeologists and historians for generations. Why was Stonehenge built where it was?
A new dig a mile away from the World Heritage site has unearthed one of Britain's largest ever stone-age settlements.
And the people behind the project say it may help explain why the stones are where they are.
Our Wiltshire reporter Robert Murphy has been to the site.