More than 2,000 people are now working on the building of a new nuclear power station in Somerset.
It has been a year since the government gave the final go-ahead for the construction of Hinkley Point C.
The company building it, EDF, says the station is on track to be producing energy in eight years.
But the project remains controversial with campaigners saying it should be stopped in its tracks.
Twelve months ago the construction site of Britain's first new nuclear power station for two decades seemed empty.
The past year has seen huge change.
EDF Energy plans to have the station ready in 2025 and the site is like a working town.
It features its own bus service, fire department, restaurant, road network and accommodation for an ever-growing workforce.
On the site itself there are 2,000 workers.
The foundations for the reactor for Unit One are starting to take shape as the project continues.
The project has become one of the biggest construction sites in Europe.
More than three million tonnes of concrete will be poured at the site in the build period.
The project also involves big contracts.
A company based near Exeter is helping to make a jetty used to bring materials on site via boat.
The knock-on effect of the build can also be felt in the surrounding area.
Holly Buckingham's life changed forever two years ago when her husband, Luke, died from leukaemia.
Holly started with a mobile coffee shop. But got the opportunity to do something much bigger after talking to the Somerset Larder, which provides a hub for Hinkley Point C's catering.
From the many roadworks on nearby routes that are finished, to those about to begin - the impact of the change that Hinkley Point C is bringing can be noticed far from the site on the West Somerset coastline.
With years of building, and billions of pounds of spending yet to come - there is plenty more change on the way.