She has been using a paramotor to fly across the world in the hope of discovering why numbers of swans migrating to the UK have halved.Read the full story ›
Every newborn baby in the Stroud area is to be given a free reusable nappy. It could save parents more than £1,000.Read the full story ›
Tiny bits of plastic are proving the latest litter problem on South West Beaches. Their number has doubled in recent years.Read the full story ›
Beaches across the region devastated by extreme storms three years ago are showing little sign of recovery - according to a new study.Read the full story ›
Cornwall Council is supporting an action plan to help save the county's bees population from further decline.Read the full story ›
The Mayor of Bristol has begun a war against litter in the city and wants everyone to get involvedRead the full story ›
Heavy rain overnight caused rivers across the region to burst their banks and flood surrounding areas early this morning.Read the full story ›
A war memorial has been vandalised in Gloucester ahead of Remembrance Day.
The stone at Gloucester Park was spray painted sometime between 5pm yesterday and 7am today.
This graffiti tag is used regularly around Gloucester and we are eager to trace the offender.
Vandalising the memorial is very disrespectful and will not be tolerated by police.
Police say anyone with information should call 101 quoting incident 211 of 8 November.
Alternatively, report information online at: https://www.gloucestershire.police.uk/contact-us/report-a-crime-or-incident/
Following an international competition, Forest Green Rovers has selected Zaha Hadid Architects to design its new stadium - out of woodRead the full story ›
It was all too much for one tiny dormouse. After weeks of frantic feasting in preparation for winter, he curled up for a little rest and drifted off into the deepest of sleeps.
Ranger James Robbins discovered the cute and cuddly rodent snuggled in a nest box on the National Trust estate at Cotehele near Saltash.
‘Dormice are fattening up for winter now.
They gorge like mad on berries and nuts, especially hazel nuts, which they open in a characteristic fashion, then they sleep, then eat some more until finally they crawl under leaf litter at the base of trees for the winter hibernation.
They’ll become active again in spring.