Archaeologists and volunteers in Folkestone have unearthed an ancient watercourse, said in legend to have have been created by an Anglo-Saxon Princess.
The engineering was so complex people believed the 7th century Princess had performed a miracle because the water appeared to flow uphill.
The water travelled for two miles towards St Eanswythe's convent in the heart of the town.
The water-course provided Folkestone with water for centuries and is believed to be one of the reasons the town was situated there.
Excavations are underway at the site of a 5,000 year old burial site in Wiltshire. The monument, which was found in a field between Avebury and Stonehenge, will be the first to be fully investigated in the county for 50 years. Rob Murphy has been to find out what's they've uncovered.
Foundations of complete Roman houses have been found under one of Chichester car parks.
Archaeologists have uncovered three complete buildings - the footings of which have survived more than sixteen hundred years in the centre of the city. They say it could be one of the most remarkable Roman finds yet.
An archaeologist from the University of Reading has become the first woman to win Current Archaeology’s Archaeologist of the Year Award.
Professor Roberta Gilchrist FBA is the university's heritage and creativity Research Dean. She won the award for her work to uncover the real history of Glastonbury Abbey, renowned for its links to the legendary King Arthur.
It's the second year in a row that a University of Reading professor has won the award.
Archaeologists from the University of Reading have been sharing the tale of how a herd of pigs led to them discovering the oldest evidence of human activity in Scotland.
The team were alerted to Islay in the Inner Hebrides after a herd of pigs dug up uprooted mesolithic items while foraging along the coastline. The scientists discovered a set of Ice Age stone tools used for hunting - including sharp points used for hunting big game and scrapers for cleaning skins. The items date back 12,000 years.
The crew of a replica bronze age boat has successfully managed to sail the vessel around the Kent coast today. It's the longest journey the boat has made - from Folkestone to Dover. The boat was designed and rebuilt by archaeologists after the original was unearthed nearby twenty two years ago. Andrea Thomas reports. She spoke to Richard Christian, from the Port of Dover, crew member Andrew Richardson and Paul Bennett from Canterbury Archaeological Trust.
An antiques roadshow style event has been taking place in the New Forest today where people are able to get artefacts identified by experts. Finds in previous years have included Roman coins and ancient ceramics. Richard Slee has been talking to archaeologist Frank Green.
Archaeologists have made a dramatic discovery in Wiltshire, which has led to the town of Amesbury now officially being declared the oldest settlement in Britain.
It was previously thought that Thatcham in Berkshire held the honour. But carbon dating of objects dug up 40 miles west of Thatcham - in Amesbury, now reveal that humans have lived there - for more than ten millennia.
The revelation has also thrown new light on why Stonehenge was built close to the Wiltshire town. Martin Dowse reports.