Mon, 08 May 2017 Ffermio


Mon, 08 May 2017

Ydych chi erioed wedi teimlo'n isel a ddim yn gwybod lle i droi? Alun fydd yn siarad am ei brofiadau gydag iselder. During Mental Health Week, Alun talks about his experiences o...


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Transcript


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-Have you ever felt down

-and not known where to turn?

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-We'll hear from people...

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-..who've encountered mental illness

-in agriculture.

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-We'll also hear about the

-institutions that can help them.

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-Meinir discusses a scheme

-which encourages farmers...

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-..to dispose of pesticides

-and herbicides safely.

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-We'll also join

-a World Record attempt...

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-..in Llanarthney, Carmarthenshire.

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-It's mental health illness

-awareness week.

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-It's an illness that can affect

-people in different ways.

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-Alun has more on this story.

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-Cuppa, boys, let's have a cuppa.

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-Depression.

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-An illness which leaves

-no physical scars...

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-..but for the sufferer,

-it can excruciating.

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-About two years,

-I had a similar experience.

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-An extreme bout of depression.

-I'll share my experiences with you.

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-We should grab every opportunity...

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-..to raise awareness

-of this important subject.

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-It's no surprise to anyone...

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-..that when I found Mam

-at the bottom of the stairs...

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-..still warm, but dead...

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-..the shock triggered the illness.

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-Looking back now, after coming

-through the experience...

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-..it's probable

-that it had started years ago.

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-Mam was 91 years old when she died

-and I'd been worried about her.

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-The snow of 2013

-put immense pressure on the farm.

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-Many walls

-were destroyed and damaged.

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-I'd felt for a while that

-I was running around in circles.

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-I didn't understand

-what was happening to me.

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-I had this knot in my stomach

-all the time. I couldn't sleep.

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-One night...

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-..and this is when I realised that

-I had to do something about it...

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-..and ask someone for help.

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-I was lying in bed,

-it was raining...

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-..I could hear the river

-flowing outside.

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-I thought I can put a stop to this.

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-The way to do it was to jump into

-that river and switch it all off.

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-I spoke to Catrin,

-my partner, about it.

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-I still haven't told Elan, my

-daughter, she doesn't know about it.

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-That first disclosure,

-visiting the family doctor.

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-Farmers don't visit

-their GPs these days.

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-He'd never met me before.

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-I told him about the symptoms.

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-I thought I had problems

-with my stomach.

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-He said the symptoms

-were classic depression symptoms.

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-In the end, a solution was found...

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-..and I can only thank the local

-community and everyone around me.

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-A lad living next door

-started to call.

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-Another neighbour would phone

-to ask what I was doing.

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-He'd come over to help me

-sort out some sheep.

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-I'd do nothing most of the day,

-the minimum possible.

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-Something else that happened...

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-..and I have reason to thank

-the National Assembly for this...

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-..I was part of the Glastir scheme

-and had to maintain stone walls.

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-250 metres of wall had to be

-maintained before the end of 2015.

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-I carried on with the work

-and employed someone to help me.

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-Dermot O'Neill from Corris

-came to help me.

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-I wasn't eating,

-I didn't want to eat.

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-When your body's working,

-your appetite returns.

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-That returned gradually.

-The energy returned gradually.

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-People would call and say,

-"Don't worry, I know what it is.

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-"I had it when my wife left me."

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-The most unexpected people.

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-I realised suddenly

-that this wasn't unique...

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-..it could happen to anyone,

-wherever they are, whatever they do.

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-Depression is a major problem

-for men in rural areas.

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-The highest rates of suicide

-are in the farming sector.

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-Emma Picton-Jones

-lost her husband to mental illness.

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-He was an agricultural contractor

-from a young age.

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-He was a tractor boy at heart.

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-He spent a lot of his youth driving

-tractors and enjoyed himself.

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-He decided to buy a digger

-and wanted to go and work on farms.

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-Daniel had been suffering with his

-mental health for a number of years.

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-It gradually got worse.

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-It went in peaks and troughs

-in the last few years.

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-On the 5th of July, my husband

-decided to take his own life.

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-On the outside, it looked like he

-had everything. It was a huge shock.

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-It's had a massive effect

-on all of us...

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-..but I decided

-it couldn't have a negative effect.

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-We had to make something positive

-out of this.

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-I set up a charity to support

-people...

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-..who are suffering

-with their mental health.

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-The DPJ Foundation,

-named after Daniel's initials.

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-We started last year by looking at

-where we could spend the money...

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-..to do some good in the

-agricultural community right away.

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-We set up

-mental health awareness training.

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-We trained 38 people who work

-within the agricultural community.

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-We gave them the tools to recognise

-mental health illnesses.

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-The other strand we're going down...

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-..we're looking at the preventative

-side of mental health...

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-..and how we can support men

-to give them the tools to help...

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-..before they get to a point that

-they make the decision Daniel did.

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-One problem of living in a rural

-area is the lack of expertise...

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-..for mental illness,

-something which I encountered.

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-Who do you turn to?

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-Dr Becca Stilwell is a psychologist

-for the Hywel Dda health board.

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-Becca, is there a way to define

-depression in a short sentence?

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-Or is it something that varies

-from person to person?

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-There is a list of symptoms...

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-..I'd search for

-in someone with depression.

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-Their sleep patterns are different.

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-The way they eat is different,

-their energy is different.

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-The way they think about things.

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-They don't think so clearly.

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-Has the person changed?

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-What's useful to know is how someone

-has changed over a period of time.

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-For me...

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-..the frightening part...

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-..was not being able

-to understand what was happening.

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-The knots in the stomach,

-the feelings of panic...

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-..not wanting to eat

-because of the stomach pains.

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-I didn't want to speak to anyone

-but I didn't understand what it was.

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-I didn't have a name for it.

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-Not having a name for it

-makes us panic even more.

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-Some people end up thinking

-that they have a physical illness.

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-That's the line that I follow.

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-It was physical for me, initially...

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-..and then I realised

-it was all in my head.

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-You have more negative thoughts...

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-..your glass is always half empty,

-never half full.

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-There are changes in the way

-we think.

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-It's important to discuss

-what's going on with your GP...

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-..so that they can determine

-the next step.

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-Medicines aren't for everyone...

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-..but it helps some people

-to find the kick to carry on...

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-..and do whatever it is

-that helps them.

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-For me, as a farmer, something

-was driving me out of the house.

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-Responsibility for the animals...

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-..or the need to build a dry stone

-wall for an environmental scheme.

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-That pulled me out of myself,

-to some extent.

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-Knowing that work is something

-that's important to you...

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-..not letting people down

-is important to you.

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-That helps find the motivation

-to keep going.

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-For someone else, that would be

-too overwhelming for them.

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-To know that they had a wall

-to build...

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-..or that they had someone to help,

-it might be too much for them.

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-It's important to know the person

-and know what's good for them.

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-Talking about mental illness...

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-..and understanding what keeps

-that illness there is important...

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-..however we manage to help

-that person understand it.

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-Back in 2015, Canon Eileen Davies

-formed Tir Dewi...

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-..which support farmers

-suffering with depression...

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-..or who have other concerns, that

-live in the old county of Dyfed.

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-Today, Cogent are holding an open

-day at Rhydygors, Carmarthenshire.

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-Eileen uses these events to spread

-the message about the service.

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-Why did you establish Tir Dewi

-in the first place?

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-There was a demand

-and there was a need.

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-For that reason, we decided

-to bring communities together...

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-..to give our farmers an answer and

-show that we're there to help them.

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-That's what's important to us.

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-You're a farmer too.

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-I farm every day, I milk the cattle

-in the morning and evening.

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-I feel privileged to do so.

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-By doing that, I understand

-what farmers are going through.

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-I love the life myself.

-I know what pressure they're under.

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-From the examples

-you've already encountered...

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-..is the situation

-for farmers difficult?

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-Is depression a serious problem?

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-Most certainly -

-there's a lot of loneliness.

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-A farmer can complete his day using

-machinery and technology on his own.

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-He has no-one to talk to.

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-That's the problem.

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-This loneliness can create

-more sorrow for farmers.

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-For me, when I had depression,

-I realised at some point...

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-..that most people need time.

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-The improvement happens over time.

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-Most certainly.

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-For anyone who has depression, they

-may have suffered for a long time...

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-..without knowing precisely

-what's wrong with them.

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-It's an illness surrounded by taboo,

-especially in the farming industry.

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-Farmers think they are strong enough

-to face anything...

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-..but we'll be by that person's side

-until they come through it.

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-However long it takes,

-we'll be there.

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-If I tried to sum up the process

-and the solution for me...

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-..and I feel fine now even though I

-get emotional looking back at it...

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-..there was a time when I thought

-I had to end it all...

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-..even though I knew

-that Catrin loved me...

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-..I had a 20-year-old daughter.

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-All these things that should stop

-you thinking about ending your life.

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-People around you,

-that's what saved me.

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-I hope I can help others by talking

-about this, right here, right now.

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-There's no need to hide it.

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-We've hidden it too much,

-we haven't talked about it enough.

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-The problem for a lot of people is

-they don't know what it is.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

-

-Subtitles

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-To guarantee

-a sustainable environment...

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-..it's important to conserve

-our natural resources...

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-..air, water, earth.

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-Pesticides are an important part

-of every day life for famers...

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-..but they can cause serious

-problems for the environment...

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-..if they're not stored, used

-and disposed of correctly.

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-Meinir has more on this story.

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-Welsh Water has launched a new

-scheme to encourage farmers...

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-..growers and landowners

-in specific areas...

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-..to dispose of pesticides

-and herbicides safely...

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-..to safeguard water quality

-and wildlife.

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-The scheme we have right now

-is a scheme called PestSmart.

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-This includes pesticides.

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-In Welsh Water, we place an emphasis

-on monitoring freshwater quality.

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-In some areas, we've seen

-rises in the levels of pesticides.

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-That's something we want to monitor

-and keep under control.

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-To reduce the risk to our customers

-for drinking water quality...

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-..we want to reduce the levels

-of pesticides...

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-..entering the rivers

-in the first place.

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-Despite the rise in levels,

-the levels are still low...

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-..and pose a low risk

-to people drinking the water.

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-What's appeal to farmers

-and landowners?

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-The scheme

-makes it easier for people...

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-..to dispose

-of their pesticides safely.

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-It will also improve

-the quality of freshwater...

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-..which will in turn

-improve the environment.

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-It also improves treatment works,

-reduces costs...

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-..and reduces prices for customers.

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-It's a case of first come,

-first served in this scheme.

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-John Owen, manager of Gelli Aur,

-has already registered.

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-I've wanted to do it for a while, to

-get rid of some of the chemicals...

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-..we've had on licence.

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-Things change so often.

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-Things that are licenced

-one minute...

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-..aren't licenced the next

-and you can't use them.

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-It's a way

-of disposing of those chemicals.

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-How difficult was it to dispose

-of pesticides and herbicides?

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-We would have had to pay for a

-company to dispose of the chemicals.

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-It's expensive. We've done it

-in the past and it's expensive.

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-The scheme is free and confidential.

-How important is that?

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-You might have illegal chemicals

-that have been around for years.

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-People would be worried

-about letting others know...

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-..they still had them.

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-To that extent, it's a lot of help.

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-People would feel

-that there's no comeback.

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-Would you advise other farmers

-to join the scheme?

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-Certainly - there are benefits

-for the environment...

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-..wildlife and security.

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-These chemicals

-can be very dangerous.

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-If they're not needed on a farm,

-they need to be disposed of safely.

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-Natural Resources Wales are working

-with Welsh Water on this scheme.

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-How harmful are pesticides

-and herbicides to our rivers?

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-If they enter the water,

-they can be very harmful.

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-They not only kill the fish but

-they kill insects on the riverbed...

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-..which feed the fish.

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-In terms of this scheme,

-what's the benefit for you?

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-The greatest benefit

-is reducing the risk.

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-If farmers can dispose

-of their chemicals...

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-..some chemicals

-they might not remember they had...

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-..by reducing that risk,

-they won't reach the river.

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-Which areas are part of the scheme?

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-There are six areas initially.

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-They're water catchment areas

-of Welsh Water.

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-The Upper Wye, Teifi, Tywi,

-Pendine, Alaw and Cefni on Anglesey.

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-You must be within

-those catchment areas...

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-..before you can be included

-in this scheme.

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-Yes, at the moment.

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-If this scheme is successful,

-we can launch it nationwide.

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-How beneficial can this be

-to farmers?

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-It has great benefits for farmers.

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-With regulations as they are now...

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-..if someone registers,

-all the work is done for them.

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-Someone from the disposal scheme

-will contact them...

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-..and they'll organise everything.

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-We're asking farmers

-to go through their storerooms...

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-..check which chemicals

-have past their use-by dates...

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-..and dispose of them for free.

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-If you want to be part

-of the scheme...

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-..to dispose

-of your pesticides and herbicides...

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-..here's what you have to do.

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-This is the first time

-we've done it.

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-We hope the pilot is successful

-and we can expand it across Wales.

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-You can join the scheme

-on our website...

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-..or phone Welsh Water.

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-The closing date is May 31.

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-Finally, in just over a week, the

-Spring Fair is held in Llanelwedd.

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-It's the year's first show for the

-Royal Welsh Agricultural Society.

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-Carmarthenshire

-is this year's feature county.

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-Last week, they came up with

-a novel way of raising funds.

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-In Llanarthney, the local committee

-organised a May Day Fair...

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-..with various activities.

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-The main attraction was the attempt

-to break a World Record.

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-We had a fundraising fair last year.

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-It was relatively successful.

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-We decided to organise

-another one this year.

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-I was out in New Zealand

-last year...

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-..and I saw this happening

-out there.

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-I decided that Llanarthney

-was the perfect place...

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-..to host a welly throwing

-World Record.

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-The record was last broken

-in England.

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-The record is 431 throwing a welly

-in a straight line at the same time.

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-We have stewards here today

-that aren't on our committee.

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-I hope, by the end of the day,

-Llanarthney...

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-..will have its name

-in the Guinness Book of Records.

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-We're fortunate

-of our local committee.

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-We have a good committee, they're

-supportive. We have good numbers.

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-It's an exciting time.

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-The county

-has already transferred 100,000.

0:19:340:19:38

-It's not just about raising money.

0:19:390:19:41

-We've had so much fun

-bringing everyone together.

0:19:410:19:45

-You meet people

-who'll become lifelong friends.

0:19:450:19:49

-I'm not sure

-what we'll do next year.

0:19:490:19:52

-We'll have to start planning

-for 10 years' time.

0:19:520:19:55

-Yes, it's been a busy time

-but it's been a lot of fun.

0:19:550:19:58

-There was a lot

-of organisational work.

0:19:580:20:02

-Help was at hand from Aled Jones...

0:20:020:20:05

-..Assistant Chief Executive of the

-Royal Welsh Agricultural Society.

0:20:050:20:11

-I've been helping out

-behind the scenes.

0:20:110:20:14

-I've completed the forms

-for the Guinness World Records.

0:20:140:20:18

-There are strict guidelines

-for an event such as this.

0:20:190:20:23

-A team of volunteers

-have worked harder than me.

0:20:240:20:27

-A lot of work follows the event

-to ensure the forms are completed...

0:20:270:20:32

-..and that Guinness receives

-evidence of our World Record.

0:20:320:20:36

-We're raising money

-and we're raising awareness.

0:20:360:20:41

-That's the aim today...

0:20:410:20:44

-..to get people

-talking about the show...

0:20:440:20:47

-..and about

-Carmarthenshire's campaign.

0:20:470:20:49

-I hope we break the World Record

-at the same time.

0:20:500:20:53

-It's a lot of fun

-and it's an unique experience.

0:20:530:20:56

-Every year, the feature county

-appoints a president.

0:20:580:21:01

-This year, Brian Jones from Castell

-Howell, has been given the honour.

0:21:010:21:06

-It's been such a delight

-to meet old friends.

0:21:060:21:10

-I'll never forget this year.

0:21:100:21:12

-I was up early this morning.

0:21:120:21:15

-It was wet.

-I didn't think it would dry out.

0:21:150:21:19

-As it happens, it's dry now

-and all these people have turned up.

0:21:190:21:23

-I can't thank them enough for making

-such an effort to make it a success.

0:21:230:21:28

-The time was fast approaching.

0:21:300:21:32

-The protocol for the Guinness World

-Record had to be followed correctly.

0:21:320:21:39

-Throw!

0:21:430:21:45

-After all the organisation

-and preparation...

0:21:460:21:49

-..did they manage to break

-the old record of 431?

0:21:490:21:54

-It's been a great day.

0:21:540:21:56

-When you organise

-something like this...

0:21:560:21:59

-..you don't know

-how many people will come.

0:21:590:22:02

-We've had so many people here today.

0:22:020:22:04

-After deducting those

-who didn't follow the guidelines...

0:22:050:22:08

-..the number was 636.

0:22:080:22:10

-We'll send evidence of the event

-on video.

0:22:100:22:14

-The three supervisors on the day

-will write statements...

0:22:150:22:21

-..and send them to Guinness.

0:22:210:22:23

-Hopefully, they'll be satisfied.

0:22:230:22:26

-We'll wait and see

-if we receive a confirmation.

0:22:270:22:30

-The county is very enthusiastic.

0:22:300:22:32

-As we've said throughout the time...

0:22:330:22:35

-..our president, Brian Jones...

0:22:360:22:38

-..we want to give something back

-after all he's given us.

0:22:380:22:42

-How did people feel

-about being part of this event?

0:22:430:22:48

-There are over 500 people here

-so I hope we broke the World Record.

0:22:490:22:54

-Today has been special.

-It's such a different event.

0:22:540:22:58

-We had the weather

-and the location was superb.

0:22:580:23:02

-It was quite a job to get everyone

-throwing at the same time.

0:23:020:23:06

-The Guinness Book of Records was an

-annual Christmas present as a child.

0:23:070:23:12

-Every Christmas morning,

-I'd read it...

0:23:120:23:15

-..look at the different records -

-the tallest man, fastest man.

0:23:160:23:20

-I used to know all the records.

-It was fantastic.

0:23:200:23:24

-Since then, I've wanted to be

-a World Record holder.

0:23:240:23:27

-I hope I've made it.

0:23:280:23:30

-A great attempt.

0:23:330:23:35

-That's all for this week.

0:23:360:23:38

-Until next time, goodbye.

0:23:380:23:40

-S4C Subtitles by Adnod Cyf.

0:23:560:23:58

-.

0:23:580:23:58

Ydych chi erioed wedi teimlo'n isel a ddim yn gwybod lle i droi? Alun fydd yn siarad am ei brofiadau gydag iselder. During Mental Health Week, Alun talks about his experiences of depression.


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