A Cornish woman who rowed more than nine thousand miles across the Pacific has been back to her old school to inspire pupils.Read the full story ›
Two sailors say they still plan to sail from Cornwall to America despite needing repeated help from emergency services over 7 months.Read the full story ›
A rowing pair from Devon have finished 5th in what's become known as "the world's toughest row" - the Talisker Whisky Atlantic Challenge.Read the full story ›
A Cornish woman who has praised her home county for the support they have given her as she completed the epic journey across the Pacific.Read the full story ›
A woman from Cornwall has made history after she and three colleagues became the first all-female crew to row the Pacific Ocean.
Laura Penhaul from Redruth arrived in Cairns, Australia early this morning after nine months at sea.
The girl's mammoth journey of more than 9,200 miles began in San Francisco last spring. During the gruelling effort the crew sleep for two hours at a time before putting in a two-hour stint on the oars.
They set off from San Francisco in April. Despite taking three months longer than planned the expedition has set two world records, the women becoming the first all-female team and the first team of four to row the Pacific.
Watch the moment when they arrived below:
Row2Recovery, a team of all amputee ex-servicemen, is currently a third of its way through a 3,000 mile row across the Atlantic.Read the full story ›
The youngest ever rowers to complete a transatlantic crossing have arrived home to a hero's welcome.
Tom Rainey and Lawrence Walters rowed into Salcombe having completed the trip in just over three months.
Our correspondent Steve Hardy was there as they stepped back on British soil.
The World Pilot Gig Championships start on the Isles of Scilly today and carry on across the Bank Holiday weekend.
More than 150 craft are taking part this year. It's become so popular there's talk of limiting the number of entries in future.
The annual event has attracted a strong international field.
Michael Leviseur has travelled all the way from the U.S.A to compete with the American crew.
And staying in the sea - two rowers from the region are on course to break a 118-year record by crossing the Atlantic in the quickest time ever.
Chris Walters and Elliott Dale from Lyme Regis have so far had to overcome injuries, huge cargo ships and gale force winds, but remain confident they will beat the 55-day record. Seth Conway reports: