A Cumbrian teenager met The Duke and Duchess of Sussex when she picked up a national bravery award.Read the full story ›
A teddy bear left behind after a music festival has been re-united with his owner following a social media appeal.
Charlie Bear was discovered, alongside a book about his adventures, on the site of the Electric Fields Festival at Drumlanrig Castle.
The festival took place between Thursday and Saturday.
When Charlie was found, the Electric Fields organisers took to Facebook and Twitter to trace his owner.
And they reported this afternoon that the appeal had been successful.
The legendary comedian made an appearance on the Border TV programme in 1973.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of people took part in activities to mark the start of the Chinese New Year.Read the full story ›
A young violinist from Stainton near Kendal has landed a place in the National Youth Orchestra.
It means Alistair Burton will be playing with some of the best young musicians in the country:
Dozens of classic cars were drive through the region today, for the 20th MG Christmas Cracker Run.Read the full story ›
Facebook has blocked an artist from selling her animal-themed Christmas cards online due to their "sexual" and "adult" nature.Read the full story ›
A weeping window of poppies is on display at Sorbie Tower near Wigtown.
The display has been organised by tower warden Steve Hanna, with all proceeds going to the Poppy Scotland Appeal.
Visitors to the tower are able to buy a hand-knitted poppy and add it to the hundreds of others which are attached to the walls and windows.
The crocheted and knitted poppies have come from the Women's Institute and Cumbrian Museum, and are available to buy at the tower.
The poppies will be sent to their owners after the display comes down, following Remembrance Sunday.
The tower will be open to visitors wishing to purchase poppies on Sunday 5th November, Saturday 11th November and Sunday 12th November.
Carlisle's Old Fire Station is already enjoying a new lease of life as a venue for the arts. And now, it's celebrating its history as well.
Photographs spanning more than sixty years have just gone on permanent display there. It means the building's past won't be forgotten. Charlotte Briere-Edney reports.
- WATCH Greg Hoare's video report
A form of jousting is gaining increasing popularity in Scotland, since the first 'tilting' club was set up in the Scottish Borders.
Tilting is a safer version of jousting, where riders aim for a tiny ring, rather than a person.
This weekend, the Scottish team is taking on riders from the US state of Maryland - where jousting is the official state sport.