The bomb disposal team are at a garden in Sneyd Park where an unexploded shell has been discovered in a garden.Read the full story ›
The bomb has been removed from the site and taken out of BathRead the full story ›
A huge police cordon remains in place in Bath after an unexploded second world war bomb was discovered in the playground of a former school.
A 250-tonne sand barrier is currently being built around the bomb by army experts who plan to remove the device's fuse.
The bomb, which is almost a metre and a half long, will then be transported under a police escort to a safe place for a controlled explosion to be carried out.
It is expected the bomb will be removed late on Friday by soldiers from 721 EOD squadron of the Royal Logistics Corps.
Simon Cooke, who was a bomb disposal officer with the British Army's Royal Engineers for 20 years, said that if the 500lb bomb were to explode it would probably leave a 20m crater and produce "lethal shockwaves".
But in an attempt to reassure locals, Chief Superintendent Ian Smith, said experts hope to move the bomb from its current site tonight.
He said: "Currently the military are still on site. They are building a device around the site with 250 tonnes of sand.
"At some stage this evening they will move the device to somewhere safe so that it can be safely destroyed."
The Dorchester Household Recycling Centre is back in operation after an unexploded device discovered at the site was deemed safe.
Police were called to the depot just after 2pm and brought in bomb disposal experts to examine the object, believed to be a World War II shell.
They have now left the site and St Georges Road has re-opened.
Bomb disposal experts have been called to the Dorchester Household Recycling Centre after the discovery of a suspected unexploded device.
Police were called to the depot just after 2pm and it has been closed while the device is investigated. Other businesses nearby are continuing to operate but St George's Road, which leads to the centre, has been closed until further notice.
A World War II bomb discovered at low tide has been destroyed in a controlled explosion off the coast of North SomersetRead the full story ›
A German mine from the Second World War has been found in the Helford River.
The eight foot long parachute mine was discovered by Mark Milburn, a dive centre owner who was fishing for scallops in the mouth of the river:
A Royal Naval bomb disposal team were called to the scene and plan to destroy the bomb tomorrow.