The woman managed to get out of her car in the water and swim to shore where she was rescued by the coastguards.Read the full story ›
The Coastguard said the boat had begun taking water rapidly whilst on a trip near Ramsey Island.Read the full story ›
Annual coastal fatality figures show an increase in the number of people who lost their lives off the coast of Wales in 2018.Read the full story ›
The busiest station in Wales was Porthcawl with 112 launches and 144 people rescued. The most lives were saved by crews at Criccieth.Read the full story ›
A kayaker stranded nearly a mile out at sea in Porthcawl climbed onto a floating buoy - and then used his mobile to get help.Read the full story ›
Crews from Penarth lifeboat station were involved in an early morning rescue near Lavernock Point.
They were called out to a fishing boat which was taking on water. The boat quickly sank and RNLI crews took to the water to save the lives of the two casualties. They were transferred to Barry Dock lifeboat which had also been called in.
Both casualties were cold and taken to hospital for medical checks.
The operation also involved Wales ambulance service, rescue helicopter 187, Penarth Coastguard Rescue Team, and Milford haven coastguards.
The dog's owners alerted Coastguard that the husky was in distress and couldn't swim to shore.Read the full story ›
The RNLI says it rescued two people who were trapped in mud yesterday afternoon between the sky tower and Rhyl harbour. The pair were facing an incoming tide.
Both the RNLI and HM Coastguard successfully extracted both casualties as the tide reached their position.
Rhyl lifeboat crew helped the casualties back to the boathouse where they were assessed by an ambulance crew.
Apart from being muddy and slightly wet both were given the all clear to go home and recover.
A group of people had a lucky escape at Poppit Sands this morning after going into the water in the height of storm Ophelia.
The lifeboat crew at Cardigan was paged at 11:18am to a group of people in the water but the volunteer crew were stood down before the lifeboat launched.
The RNLI has since issued a warning about the weather.
Stormy conditions may be tempting to watch but big waves can easily knock you off your feet. The sea is far more powerful than you think and your chances of survival are slim if you are dragged into the swell. Our volunteer lifeboat crews will always launch to rescue those in danger at sea, but to launch into conditions like these could also put their lives at risk.
Barmouth RNLI's new inshore lifeboat is being officially named Craig Steadman in memory of the Holyhead lifeboat volunteer, who died in a motorbike accident in 2015.
Craig was a very loyal and respected RNLI crew member in Holyhead. He was very caring, incredibly kind and helpful to a fault. If anybody needed help in any way, Craig would be there. He had very large wings and sheltered many in need under them.
‘Sadly, his life was cut short at 28 years old. Through this lifeboat, Craig will live on. He will continue to help people, as he always did in life.’
Around 200 guests are expected at the official naming and dedication ceremony today.