The annual Christmas light display in Mousehole has officially commenced.
Hundreds turned up to the Cornish village to watch the switch on of the Mousehole Harbour Lights.
Volunteers spend months making the light show which costs around £20,000 to run.
It is funded by donations and money raised from charity events across the years.
This winter marks the 56th year and is expected to attract around 30,000 visitors.
You can catch the display every evening between 1700 and 2300, except on December 19th when they are dimmed for one hour.
The lights are turned off to remember the 16 crew members who died in the Penlee lifeboat disaster in 1981.
The display is also paying respect to those who died and were affected by the Grenfell tower fire in 2017.
The village has been at the heart of the Cornwall Hugs Grenfell charity which was set up by Esmé Page in the aftermath of the fire disaster.
The charity has enabled more than 480 families affected by the fire to take a holiday in Cornwall.
The idea is to give them a respite trip which will allow them a place to grieve, rest and re-build confidence.
The tiny street in the centre of Mousehole has been called Grenfell for 200 years but was only given an official sign in August 2019.
It is said that both the street and the tower block are named after the same family.
The sign is also embellished with a green heart logo, to symbolise the 72 people who died in the Grenfell fire in London.
The sign has now been lit up with green lights as part of the Harbour Lights display.
Organisers hope people will stop and remember those affected by the tragedy more than two years ago.