04/01/2017 Points West


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04/01/2017

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Welcome to BBC Points West with Alex Lovell and David Garmston.

:00:00.:00:00.

Our main story tonight: Disabled by an accident at work.

:00:00.:00:00.

Jamie, who was a keen sportsman, has lost a leg and two hands.

:00:07.:00:12.

Now the community is raising money to help him rebuild his life.

:00:13.:00:15.

Frome is a great little community in that respect and everyone

:00:16.:00:18.

does pull together and, as soon as we heard, we knew

:00:19.:00:21.

we wanted to do something to help, much the same as everybody else.

:00:22.:00:32.

Our other headlines tonight: Under pressure.

:00:33.:00:34.

Six hospitals across the West are on the highest alert.

:00:35.:00:38.

A strain of bird flu is detected at Slimbridge.

:00:39.:00:41.

Vehicle restrictions are in place to stop contamination.

:00:42.:00:45.

The actor Joe Sims reports on Concorde as part of our

:00:46.:00:50.

A father of baby twins, who was electrocuted in a freak

:00:51.:01:02.

accident in Swindon, has had a third limb amputated

:01:03.:01:04.

Jamie Mines, who is 33, was working as a scaffolder

:01:05.:01:11.

when he received a severe electric shock just before Christmas.

:01:12.:01:15.

Now the community in his home town of Frome have set up a fundraising

:01:16.:01:18.

campaign to support him and his young family.

:01:19.:01:21.

A young father, a talented sportsman, a great character.

:01:22.:01:33.

But life changed for Jamie Mines in an instant and forever.

:01:34.:01:39.

He was working on this industrial estate in Swindon as a scaffolder

:01:40.:01:43.

just days before Christmas when, in a freak accident,

:01:44.:01:47.

He remains in a critical but stable condition in Southmead having now

:01:48.:01:54.

The initial target was ?10,000, which I think was achieved

:01:55.:02:00.

within about 24 hours, which is extraordinary.

:02:01.:02:03.

Friends have set up an internet fundraising page

:02:04.:02:06.

He and his partner have twins aged just five months.

:02:07.:02:12.

The timing of such an incident before Christmas is awful and it's

:02:13.:02:18.

about how it makes people realise that things can change just

:02:19.:02:21.

Jamie is very strong, fit, healthy young man.

:02:22.:02:27.

His life is going to change so we all need to be there for him.

:02:28.:02:32.

Jamie is a strong character and he is a strong guy.

:02:33.:02:35.

If he comes through it, which he will, hoping that he does,

:02:36.:02:41.

his two little girls will keep him strong and to pull through it.

:02:42.:02:48.

Jamie was a talented footballer who played

:02:49.:02:49.

for a number of local clubs, including Frome Town.

:02:50.:02:53.

Now they have joined the fundraising campaign.

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We are going to do a little collection on Saturday,

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which is our first home game since it happened.

:03:00.:03:01.

But also, we are looking to arrange a day for Jamie

:03:02.:03:04.

We will have a little football tournament and a fundraiser that day

:03:05.:03:16.

and support everything else that is going on.

:03:17.:03:18.

The circumstances of the accident here are unclear but the Health and

:03:19.:03:21.

Whatever the cause, the outcome is plainly devastating for a young

:03:22.:03:24.

The fundraising campaign for Jamie is trending. The target is ?100,000.

:03:25.:03:47.

Six hospitals in the West are tonight struggling to cope

:03:48.:03:49.

The Bristol Royal Infirmary, the Childrens Hospital,

:03:50.:03:52.

Southmead and Weston hospitals along with Yeovil in Somerset and the RUH

:03:53.:03:58.

in Bath are now on the highest possible alert and asking people not

:03:59.:04:01.

to go to emergency departments unless it's life-threatening.

:04:02.:04:03.

They're also having to consider cancelling some operations.

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Joining us now is one of the people trying to cope with this very

:04:07.:04:10.

pressurised situation - Dr Peter Goyder, who's the clinical

:04:11.:04:12.

I know you are on call and very busy. How bad is out there? The

:04:13.:04:29.

hospital is a very busy at the moment. The numbers they are seeing

:04:30.:04:33.

are high and the complexity of patients is very high. We have had a

:04:34.:04:40.

lot of patience in the children's Hospital and people are getting

:04:41.:04:44.

older and frailer and needing longer lengths of stay, and that has

:04:45.:04:47.

particularly been more marked in the last week or two. We have always

:04:48.:04:53.

been expecting a win to squeeze but the weather is still quite mild so

:04:54.:05:02.

what is going on? I think the weather is extremely cold. It is a

:05:03.:05:06.

prolonged cold over the last week or so and that has a big impact. We

:05:07.:05:11.

have also got a lot of other illness is about. If you are older, frailer,

:05:12.:05:19.

that has a great impact. Are people using the services appropriately?

:05:20.:05:26.

Most people are the tip we can reduce the pressure on the emergency

:05:27.:05:31.

departments, if someone has a simple matter the committee managed in the

:05:32.:05:35.

pharmacy or general practice, it is much better to use it in those ways.

:05:36.:05:42.

We know that many people will not be able to be seen in primary care but

:05:43.:05:47.

we know that GPs prioritise sink the urgent need and will always talk to

:05:48.:05:53.

someone and assess what level they need. Otherwise, there is 111 who

:05:54.:05:57.

can get you to the right place to see the right people. But what you

:05:58.:06:02.

do no want is people thinking, I must not bother the doctor, even

:06:03.:06:05.

though they may have symptoms which are worrying. Absolutely. If someone

:06:06.:06:14.

has a conditional symptom they are not sure about, talk to family, the

:06:15.:06:20.

pharmacy, the GP, 111, and through those roots, people will get the

:06:21.:06:25.

care they need. If someone does have severe breathing difficulties or

:06:26.:06:31.

chest pains or a significant broken bone, the A departments are the

:06:32.:06:34.

right place to be, but we can make sure other people are seen in much

:06:35.:06:39.

more community-based settings where their care can be effectively

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managed. Are you saying the conditions this week with these

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hospitals on the highest alerts is being made worse by people who do

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not really need to be there? Gives examples of people who turn up and

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should not be there. An example across the whole system is people

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often call 999 and if you have an ambulance tied up with someone who

:07:02.:07:06.

is not that seriously ill, that is an ambulance less for someone with

:07:07.:07:11.

chest pains or a stroke. We have patience with infected toenails

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going to the A Department only yesterday, and those things should

:07:17.:07:22.

be managed in primary care. Gosh! Are A departments on high alert

:07:23.:07:29.

safe places to be? Yes, they are. That is why we have got the

:07:30.:07:33.

escalation processes to make sure we can get in the right number of

:07:34.:07:35.

clinicians in the support. It's the first Wednesday of 2017

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and you're watching BBC Points West Stay with us too as there's

:07:37.:07:40.

plenty more still to bring you including: New Year,

:07:41.:07:44.

new images on BBC One. We meet some of the stars

:07:45.:07:48.

of the new idents fresh And the skies continue to play this

:07:49.:08:02.

evening into the night. That will lead to a widespread frost tomorrow

:08:03.:08:07.

morning. Your weather details at the end of the programme.

:08:08.:08:08.

A man's been charged with murder in connection

:08:09.:08:10.

The body of Mohammed Abdurezek was discovered in undergrowth

:08:11.:08:14.

42-year-old Karl Cullen is accused of killing him and is due before

:08:15.:08:22.

A second man aged 22 is still being questioned by police.

:08:23.:08:30.

And in Wiltshire, a 34-year-old man has been charged with arson

:08:31.:08:33.

and criminal damage in connection with a fire at a primary school.

:08:34.:08:36.

The fire began at the Avenue in Warminster shortly after 3am

:08:37.:08:41.

and was extinguished in about an hour.

:08:42.:08:43.

The children's centre and nursery will be open as usual tomorrow.

:08:44.:08:50.

Four birds have died of avian flu at the Wildfowl Wetlands Trust

:08:51.:08:54.

A strain of the virus has been spreading across Europe.

:08:55.:08:59.

This afternoon, Defra also announced restrictions on all poultry

:09:00.:09:03.

will remain in place until the end of February.

:09:04.:09:06.

Our Gloucestershire reporter, Steve Knibbs,

:09:07.:09:08.

It sounds serious on the face of it and staff are taking it seriously

:09:09.:09:25.

but there are thousands of birds here on the reserve. Perhaps it is

:09:26.:09:31.

not unexpected. Staff have been tracking the movement of avian flu

:09:32.:09:36.

across Europe and they have been outbreaks in Wales and Somerset so

:09:37.:09:40.

maybe it is not too surprising it has happened here. Over Christmas, a

:09:41.:09:46.

number of birds died on the reserve. They were sent to laboratories for

:09:47.:09:50.

analysis and four of them came back to have had the disease. A

:09:51.:09:54.

relatively small number but there are still a lot of migration due to

:09:55.:09:59.

happen over the winter so staff watching things very closely here.

:10:00.:10:04.

At the forefront of their minds is the risk to people not captive birds

:10:05.:10:10.

and poultry farmers nearby so extra bio-security measures are being

:10:11.:10:14.

brought in, vehicle restrictions in place as well as disinfectant mats

:10:15.:10:19.

vehicles have the drive over. The reserve is still open to the public

:10:20.:10:23.

but there will be extra disinfectant mats for people to walk over and

:10:24.:10:26.

hand sanitises for people feeding the birds here. But important to say

:10:27.:10:32.

that Defra have extended their restrictions for poultry owners and

:10:33.:10:36.

owners of captive birds to how those animals until the end of Bradbury.

:10:37.:10:40.

Those restrictions were due to end shortly but that has now been

:10:41.:10:45.

extended until the end of February, also asking owners of those birds to

:10:46.:10:49.

increase their own bio-security measures because at the forefront of

:10:50.:10:54.

everyone's minds, difficult to control wild birds but controlling

:10:55.:10:58.

the spread of the disease amongst captive birds, very important.

:10:59.:11:01.

They've ranged from a revolving globe to a balloon

:11:02.:11:05.

We're talking about the idents - the images you see between

:11:06.:11:10.

Now they've been given a makeover by the acclaimed Bristol documentary

:11:11.:11:16.

He was asked to capture an evolving portrait of modern Britain

:11:17.:11:23.

The campaign launched on New Year's Day with the image

:11:24.:11:30.

of a group of swimmers from Clevedon in North Somerset.

:11:31.:11:32.

In a moment, we'll be hearing from Martin Parr

:11:33.:11:35.

but first our reporter, Pam Caulfield, has been

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It wasn't a one-off just for the cameras.

:11:38.:11:45.

This group swim in the sea all year round in all temperatures

:11:46.:11:49.

It makes you feel well. If you are grumpy and tired, when people come

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out today, the difference in their attitude is mentally uplifting and

:12:06.:12:08.

really good for you. Lovely! Marvellous! Does a marvellous job to

:12:09.:12:16.

the brain. I get lots of back pain so it really helps me. You get in

:12:17.:12:20.

there and you cannot feel anything else. It is all about swimming and

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being healthy and happy and just loving what we have got here.

:12:27.:12:28.

At temperatures of 6 degrees, most are out in minutes.

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But not this brave lady - the last one in the water!

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How do you stay so long and there? Do you get better at it?

:12:37.:12:41.

The group were chosen because they're so close.

:12:42.:12:43.

They were filmed in November but didn't know their film would be

:12:44.:12:46.

New Year 's morning, I woke up with a thick head to find people phoning

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me and saying, do you realise you on BBC One? Then it was shown all the

:13:00.:13:03.

time. I will be swimming for the rest of my life.

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While it might be a short moment in the limelight,

:13:06.:13:07.

it's a snapshot of a hobby that lasts a lifetime.

:13:08.:13:17.

A little earlier, Martin Parr joined us in the studio to talk to us

:13:18.:13:20.

I began by asking him how he chose his subjects.

:13:21.:13:30.

They wanted to start with a new year swim so I came up with this idea of

:13:31.:13:37.

going to the Cleveland swimmers. I knew what a great group they were

:13:38.:13:41.

and the BBC liked this. They were very happy to oblige. It is a

:13:42.:13:48.

massive brief you were given. It it is quite difficult to interpret. The

:13:49.:13:52.

idea is to show different people who come together for different reasons,

:13:53.:13:57.

in this case, the swim together, some are work-related. But the idea

:13:58.:14:01.

is to show people who come together all the way around the UK. We have

:14:02.:14:06.

done two in and around Bristol and two in Wales and now we're going to

:14:07.:14:11.

London, North of England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, the whole of the

:14:12.:14:15.

UK. We started here and will work our way around the country. We had

:14:16.:14:21.

the swimming hippos and the kites and the helicopter and they were on

:14:22.:14:25.

our screens for years and yours is a very different style. Why have

:14:26.:14:30.

people been saying? I am surprised how big these have become. We say to

:14:31.:14:35.

people, you will be on the BBC and you suddenly realise, when you watch

:14:36.:14:39.

the telly, that it is a huge thing. I heard a few of the swimmers

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talking this morning on the radio that they were amazed to see

:14:44.:14:46.

themselves time and time again. These will run for a year. The hippo

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has run for 40 years. Certainly this year but they may go beyond that.

:14:55.:15:00.

Have we seen or the West Country once it? So far, yes. We have done

:15:01.:15:07.

two. Much as I'd like to do it around Bristol, we do have to share

:15:08.:15:12.

it. It is rather nice to be included in it! I think you will get an

:15:13.:15:24.

invitation from the Cleveland swimmers now! I am a bit busy.

:15:25.:15:28.

Now, as you may have heard, Points West celebrates its 60th

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birthday this year and, to mark our diamond anniversary,

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we've invited some celebrities with West Country connections

:15:34.:15:35.

Tonight, we start with the Bristol actor Joe Sims.

:15:36.:15:39.

Joe is perhaps best known for his role as Nige,

:15:40.:15:41.

the creepy plumber in the ITV drama Broadchurch.

:15:42.:15:45.

For us, Joe has been behind the scenes of the new aviation

:15:46.:15:48.

museum in South Gloucestershire, which will open this summer

:15:49.:15:51.

with the star attraction - the West's most iconic aircraft,

:15:52.:15:55.

Concorde thundered across the Bristol skies on a November day back

:15:56.:16:15.

in 2003. Ready for a final touchdown. The winter weather did

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not stop thousands of people turning up to welcome her in. Some risking

:16:25.:16:29.

life and limb to catch a glimpse of the supersonic jet, a performer to

:16:30.:16:35.

the end. And since then, she has been waiting patiently on the

:16:36.:16:41.

tarmac, just a stone 's throw's away from where she was born, waiting for

:16:42.:16:45.

the next episode of her adventure. She is truly like family. My dad

:16:46.:16:50.

works on the Olympus engines just over there on Rolls-Royce.

:16:51.:16:52.

216 was one of 10 Concordes built at Filton in the 1960s and '70s.

:16:53.:16:55.

It was built by an army of local engineers and designers.

:16:56.:16:58.

After her first UK flight from Filton to RAF Fairford

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Once in operation, the aircraft cruised at more than twice the speed

:17:01.:17:07.

of sound, flying at an altitude of 60,000 feet.

:17:08.:17:11.

Passengers lapped up the fine dining and paid thousands

:17:12.:17:16.

The fleet was eventually grounded over financial and safety concerns.

:17:17.:17:22.

But although 216's champagne days are over, she is about to be

:17:23.:17:25.

Later in the year, Concorde is going to be moving here,

:17:26.:17:32.

where she is going to be the star attraction of Aerospace Bristol,

:17:33.:17:35.

a ?19 million museum dedicated to the aviation history

:17:36.:17:37.

When it opens in the summer, this attraction will take

:17:38.:17:44.

visitors on a journey, from 1910 when Sir George White

:17:45.:17:48.

turned tram sheds into an aircraft factory in Filton.

:17:49.:17:53.

Stories about the earliest flight in box kites over the Downs,

:17:54.:17:57.

the Concorde years, and of course, the latest aerospace technology

:17:58.:18:01.

will all be captured under one brilliant Bristolian roof.

:18:02.:18:08.

The museum's taking shape but now an enormous technical

:18:09.:18:11.

Actually getting Concorde in here is going to be one heck

:18:12.:18:17.

of a piece of logistics, which means dismantling some

:18:18.:18:20.

of the building and tarring all the way across the airfield.

:18:21.:18:22.

She's got to come right into position, because all

:18:23.:18:24.

the stairs coming off here will be there ready to meet her.

:18:25.:18:27.

So she has got to get there within about a centimetre or so.

:18:28.:18:30.

That is the margin for error, a centimetre?

:18:31.:18:32.

A centimetre here and a metre or so coming in through the building.

:18:33.:18:36.

You are feeling confident, everything is ready,

:18:37.:18:38.

I feel like Jim Collins! But first, a little breather. Alan started as

:18:39.:18:59.

an apprentice in 1975. How did you feel when Concorde was

:19:00.:19:03.

decommissioned? A bit of sadness or cause I was a Bristol boy, so if

:19:04.:19:09.

flying over the house. But we have to move forward with the aviation

:19:10.:19:13.

industry. Thousands of people still work for the aerospace industry in

:19:14.:19:17.

this part of Bristol and apprentices are looking at new technologies and

:19:18.:19:21.

how they will propel us into the future. I'm excited to see how the

:19:22.:19:24.

new materials and star Mark materials or impacts both the

:19:25.:19:29.

function, design of the plane that also had a passenger interacts with

:19:30.:19:32.

the plane. There may be changes in store for the passengers on board

:19:33.:19:38.

the flight and how it might play out for them. All the best for your

:19:39.:19:39.

career. It's going to be such

:19:40.:19:40.

a big year for Concorde. Joining us now is actor Joe Sims

:19:41.:19:42.

and Lloyd Burnell, who's in charge Concorde means a lot to you,

:19:43.:20:12.

obviously. That in aviation industry is woven into the fabric of

:20:13.:20:18.

Bristolian life. This was a real hot Marsh to a lifetime's work for a lot

:20:19.:20:24.

of people. If you were a Bristol kit, you will know an uncle, aunt,

:20:25.:20:28.

father or mother involved with Concorde. That's right. My own dad

:20:29.:20:35.

worked on the Olympus engines so it personally gives me pride. So when

:20:36.:20:42.

you got the chance to do this, was this a first for you? I had never

:20:43.:20:49.

been an Concorde or ever thought I would get the opportunity. Like a

:20:50.:20:53.

kid in a sweet shop? Pumps was sweating, I did not know why would

:20:54.:21:00.

do. But to walk in the same businesses Joe Collins all of these

:21:01.:21:11.

fancy people. How many selfies? She had two. She did not like to fly out

:21:12.:21:15.

with anyone, apparently. She was won a apparently. What will it be like?

:21:16.:21:29.

These things can be dry and dull. What are you doing to make a

:21:30.:21:36.

standout? There will be a fantastic light and sound show projecting on

:21:37.:21:39.

the surface of the aircraft so that will be a big thing for when people

:21:40.:21:43.

come in. As well as all the exhibitions. In the other buildings

:21:44.:21:49.

we have got, there is all the aviation heritage and learning

:21:50.:21:55.

centre with immersive technology. It will be a great family attraction.

:21:56.:22:01.

Has your heart always been in this? Was it before or is this a love

:22:02.:22:07.

affair that has grown? It is a love affair that has grown with the

:22:08.:22:10.

determination and steeliness to see this through to its fruition. It

:22:11.:22:14.

would mean so much to so many people in the Bristol region. Before we go,

:22:15.:22:21.

what plans have you got this year? Lots of actor type things? I felt

:22:22.:22:25.

terrible for saying this, but if you chewing on the ITV take GM, you

:22:26.:22:30.

might see me in Midsummer murders! Is a long part or do you die

:22:31.:22:38.

quickly? I could not possibly say. I love that show! It is great. Thank

:22:39.:22:44.

you so much, really great to see you.

:22:45.:22:47.

Finally tonight, i9t was a bespoke limousine once built

:22:48.:22:50.

especially for Donald Trump, billionaire businessman and now

:22:51.:22:54.

President-elect, now owned by a mechanic in Gloucester.

:22:55.:22:58.

The limo may be 30 years old now but it has all the gadgets

:22:59.:23:02.

the 80s had to offer, as Tracey Miller has

:23:03.:23:04.

Designed and made for one of world's most famous billionaires.

:23:05.:23:19.

And it was actually made for Donald Trump, wasn't it?

:23:20.:23:38.

When they got made, obviously Donald Trump never ordered the rest,

:23:39.:23:46.

so there was only actually two, but only one of these Gold Series.

:23:47.:23:52.

And what is in here, because it is incredible, isn't it?

:23:53.:23:55.

It's got all sorts of things that you would have been

:23:56.:23:58.

Besides the safe to keep Donald's cash, there's a TV

:23:59.:24:03.

A fridge for Donald's ice and a specially designed drink

:24:04.:24:09.

dispenser that will give you gin, vodka - what ever you fancy,

:24:10.:24:13.

The limo is now 30 years old and was a wreck

:24:14.:24:18.

We just got it up together over the last nine years.

:24:19.:24:23.

And it's just something he loves to keep?

:24:24.:24:25.

It wasn't bought for any other reason, than he just

:24:26.:24:29.

I think it's got more sentimental value to him

:24:30.:24:34.

Yes, it's little piece of history, I think.

:24:35.:24:39.

I think it's the White House for you.

:24:40.:24:48.

I think it would have a Twitter button. Better not go there. I said

:24:49.:25:10.

it was a mild winter but I was corrected by the doctor.

:25:11.:25:16.

As I mentioned yesterday, the extreme cold will head out towards

:25:17.:25:23.

the Balkans, Greece and parts of Turkey as we head over the next few

:25:24.:25:29.

days but for us, we will get a taste of something colder and that will

:25:30.:25:33.

bring a widespread frost which will be with us tomorrow morning and then

:25:34.:25:36.

we are in for a beautiful day. Clear blue skies and remaining that way

:25:37.:25:44.

from start to finish. Here is a wider look at how things are shaping

:25:45.:25:50.

up. We have had a weak cold front today. You see the blues appearing

:25:51.:25:54.

on the map. Another northerly flow and plunge of cold air. Not quite as

:25:55.:25:59.

cold as PM Mass we had early this week but nonetheless, when you reach

:26:00.:26:05.

for the ice scraper tomorrow morning, you will think it is

:26:06.:26:09.

identical. For the rest of this evening, the last of any patchy

:26:10.:26:13.

cloud departing, the sky is continuing to click on the north and

:26:14.:26:16.

the war widely do so through the course of the night. The frost

:26:17.:26:21.

extends its reach as the night wears on. The temperatures we expect by

:26:22.:26:30.

the end of the night will be from -2 to -4, some locations getting down

:26:31.:26:35.

to minus six. The Hawthorn deposits not as a bun didn't but that does

:26:36.:26:41.

not mean it will not be a frosty start. But it means there will be

:26:42.:26:44.

the odd patch of bruising fog around, shallow nature by tomorrow

:26:45.:26:48.

morning. It will disperse quickly. Through the rest of the day,

:26:49.:26:54.

beautiful day, light winds, but a sign that through the far west, it

:26:55.:27:00.

will encroach there and that will become more of a feature as we

:27:01.:27:04.

continue overnight towards Friday. Temperatures tomorrow in inherently

:27:05.:27:09.

cold, too -- four Celsius, but the winds will be light, so no

:27:10.:27:13.

wind-chill. With the sunshine, it should be a pleasant day to be out

:27:14.:27:19.

and about. Friday, for more abundantly out towards the far east

:27:20.:27:24.

of the region and hill fog and rain pushing across as it turns milder

:27:25.:27:28.

from the south-west. It is not look that way into next week. I think

:27:29.:27:34.

that is the trouble, we have had a bit of everything. It has been mild

:27:35.:27:39.

in very cold. Anyway, the Trump Mobil is waiting to take us home.

:27:40.:27:43.

Let us hope it does not crash into any walls

:27:44.:27:51.

as he explores Naples, Venice and Florence.

:27:52.:27:55.

It's like we're walking through a giant's armpit.

:27:56.:27:57.

We can follow the escape route of Michelangelo.

:27:58.:28:04.

Mildred is our first student from a non-witching family.

:28:05.:28:15.

'I've got a good feeling about this year.'

:28:16.:28:25.