The 38th (Welsh) Division was heavily involved in the first weeks of the fighting.Read the full story ›
Venues across Wales are being encouraged to bid to host the Tower of London Poppies.Read the full story ›
When you think about looking into the history of World War One - you'd probably think a library, or even a memorial would be a good place to start off.
Well you might not even have to open your front door - because there's a new campaign calling for people to go through their family papers and see if any of their relatives took part.
It's called 'Never Forget Your Welsh Heroes'and organisers want as many people as possible to get involved. Megan Boot reports:
Richard Carter, from Anglesey, was born in 1914 - the year World War One started.Read the full story ›
A special poppy-shaped garden has been created in Caerphilly to remember those who fought in the First World War. The garden will contain poppies and various other flowers.
It will be officially unveiled today and the garden will serve as a reminder of the centenary of the outbreak of World War One.
People across Wales are switching off their lights for an hour this evening and lighting a candle of remembrance.Read the full story ›
Portraits of servicemen from north Wales who died during the First World War are being projected on to the side of Pontio Arts Centre in Bangor tonight.
The images are being beamed from Bangor's Memorial Arch on to the arts centre to mark the connection between the sacrifices of the past and the hopes of the future.
It's part of a memorial service marking the outbreak of the Great War.
Lights are being turned out across Wales this evening in an event marking one hundred years since Britain entered World War One.
A candlelit vigil is taking place at Llandaff Cathedral, with a service led by Archbishop of Wales Dr Barry Morgan. First Minister Carwyn Jones and the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester are amongst those attending.
People are being encouraged to switch out their lights between 10pm and 11pm and light a candle in remembrance for those who lost their lives in the Great War.
The declaration of war this day a century ago changed just about every life across Wales. It transformed David Lloyd George - from politician to statesman . He was - by 1918 - described as 'the man who won the war' - the Prime Minister and the most famous person in Britain. All this from a man who started life in a small cottage on the Lleyn peninsula: Rob Shelley has been looking at the life - and legacy - of Lloyd George.