16/10/2013 Look East - West


16/10/2013

Latest news for Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire, Hertfordshire, Milton Keynes and Northants.


Similar Content

Browse content similar to 16/10/2013. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!

Transcript


LineFromTo

details throughout the evening. Thank you very much.

:00:00.:00:08.

Hello and welcome to Look East. In the programme tonight, the

:00:09.:00:21.

remarkable story of a rescue team who

:00:22.:00:23.

MPs go on the attack over plans to charge drivers to use the A 14.

:00:24.:00:30.

A big fall in unemployment. The East now has the lowest jobless figure in

:00:31.:00:35.

the UK. And it is official ` Fenland celery

:00:36.:00:40.

joins the ranks of champagne and Melton Mowbray pork pies.

:00:41.:00:55.

First tonight, the Cambridge surgeons who carried out life`saving

:00:56.:01:00.

surgery at the top of a crane. They were part of a rescue team who were

:01:01.:01:04.

flown to Tilbury in Essex when an engineer caught his leg in the

:01:05.:01:07.

winding gears, 100 feet up in the air. After six hours of surgery the

:01:08.:01:11.

man was freed and airlifted to Addenbrooke's Hospital. We can join

:01:12.:01:19.

our reporter at Addenbrooke's. Ben. The man involved in this incident is

:01:20.:01:24.

being treated here at Addenbrooke's this evening. His ordeal an

:01:25.:01:28.

incredibly traumatic one. As you say, he was at the top of that 00

:01:29.:01:33.

foot crane when his leg became trapped in the mechanism. The injury

:01:34.:01:38.

was so bad he had to have it amputated above the knee. That

:01:39.:01:43.

operation was carried out by two surgeons from Addenbrooke's, at the

:01:44.:01:46.

top of the crane. Preparing for the next rescue, but few will be as

:01:47.:01:49.

dramatic as the one Louise was involved in on Monday. She was the

:01:50.:01:54.

paramedic on board the Essex and Hertz air ambulance, which flew two

:01:55.:01:58.

Cambridge surgeons who help a man whose leg was stuck in machinery on

:01:59.:02:03.

top of a crane in Tilbury. Normally with the training the team has in

:02:04.:02:07.

the helicopter we can manage almost every incident, the able to join

:02:08.:02:12.

together our experiences. But this was a very complex and unusual

:02:13.:02:17.

incident, so being able to call on a specialist team was very helpful and

:02:18.:02:23.

indeed improved the county come of the patient. Emergency crews were

:02:24.:02:27.

called just before 11. 00am to reports of a man trapped 30 metres

:02:28.:02:31.

above the ground. At 11. 30am the air ambulance arrived carrying the

:02:32.:02:37.

surgeons from Addenbrooke's. An hour later they asked for specialist

:02:38.:02:40.

equipment as engineers failed to release the crane gears. A

:02:41.:02:47.

specialist vascular surgeon was called from Chelmsford but it wasn't

:02:48.:02:52.

until five o'clock that the man was released. The accident happened at

:02:53.:02:58.

Tilbury, containers coming from all over the world, the goods destined

:02:59.:03:03.

for shops across the country. The engineer whose leg was trapped

:03:04.:03:05.

didn't want to be identified. It is thought he is still being treated at

:03:06.:03:11.

Addenbrooke's Hospital, lucky to be alive thank to the skill and courage

:03:12.:03:15.

of the rescue team. Earlier I spoke to the two surgeons who were involve

:03:16.:03:22.

in that life`saving operation. There had been a lot already done before

:03:23.:03:26.

we arrived by the pro`hospital team and the mental services. Patient was

:03:27.:03:30.

comfortable but still awake. He had a single isolated injuriry, just his

:03:31.:03:36.

leg trapped. He was in an extremely awkward difficult position for both

:03:37.:03:42.

his own comfort and for access for us to assess him and to get him out

:03:43.:03:46.

of that situation. The first thing we did was talk to him and assess

:03:47.:03:51.

the situation. It was clear that his leg was severely trapped and there

:03:52.:03:55.

was no safe way that the fire crew could free that leg. Even if they

:03:56.:04:00.

had been able to find a way to free it it was clear that was so badly

:04:01.:04:05.

damaged that it wasn't possible that that leg would be able to be saved.

:04:06.:04:11.

How difficult is this as a situation that you've experienced? Have you

:04:12.:04:14.

been in any situation like this before 100 feet up having to carry

:04:15.:04:19.

out this surgery? Not 100 feet in the air. I have a military

:04:20.:04:23.

background with experience in Afghanistan and Iraq, which skills

:04:24.:04:26.

were directly transferred to the civilian setting. It was a pretty

:04:27.:04:32.

austere environment. It was very tight in space. It was filthy, there

:04:33.:04:37.

was thick grease everywhere from the gather mechanism. The patient was

:04:38.:04:40.

covered in grease. His other leg was trapped behind him. He was leaning

:04:41.:04:46.

forward on to the mechanism itself. It made life very difficult. That

:04:47.:04:50.

was despite all the other services having worked with him for a number

:04:51.:04:53.

of hours before we arrived on the scene. Luckily he had very good pain

:04:54.:05:01.

killers and he was conscious and aware of what was happening

:05:02.:05:04.

throughout the entire time. We were able to talk to the patient, explain

:05:05.:05:09.

who we were, what we were going to do and perform the assessment before

:05:10.:05:13.

deciding we had to proceed with surgery. How much of a team effort

:05:14.:05:18.

was this? Night was 100% a team effort. And that's not just amongst

:05:19.:05:22.

ourselves but the fire crew, the police, the ambulance, the heart

:05:23.:05:27.

service, and back here in Addenbrooke's from the mainly trauma

:05:28.:05:30.

network service, who were effectively the command and control

:05:31.:05:37.

of deploying ourselves. The patient is said to be in good spirits

:05:38.:05:41.

considering all that he's been through. One of those surgeons told

:05:42.:05:46.

me he is due to have more surgery tomorrow, but that he is comfortable

:05:47.:05:51.

and stable, and undoubtedly incredibly grateful for the bravery

:05:52.:05:55.

and skill that that team showed on Monday.

:05:56.:06:00.

Ben, thank you. It was claimed today that charging

:06:01.:06:04.

drivers to use the A14 will slow down the region's growth. MPs told

:06:05.:06:07.

the Government that plans for a new toll road in Cambridgeshire are

:06:08.:06:10.

"arbitrary and unfair". Here's our political correspondent, Andrew

:06:11.:06:16.

Sinclair. There is no Shoreham of people oppose `` there is no

:06:17.:06:20.

shortage of people opposed to these plans, business organisations,

:06:21.:06:25.

hauliers, environmental groups and motorists. And increasingly people

:06:26.:06:31.

from outside Cambridgeshire. This businessman in Suffolk has put a

:06:32.:06:37.

petition on the Downing Street website. Why should we pay a tax in

:06:38.:06:43.

Suffolk to use a road that's not been usable for years. Today MPs

:06:44.:06:46.

from Suffolk called a debate to voice their concerns, worried that

:06:47.:06:51.

many drivers will have though option but to use the toll road, something

:06:52.:06:56.

they said could cost business dear. But we in Ipswich are asked to pay

:06:57.:07:02.

effectively for a congestion charge for Cambridge. That is wrong. It

:07:03.:07:07.

runs the risk that we are now going to be facing in Suffolk a road

:07:08.:07:13.

apartheid, that there is going to be discrimination against business

:07:14.:07:16.

users and other travellers into Suffolk. No local MPs were present

:07:17.:07:21.

to defend the scheme. It fell to the Roads Minister to bang the drum And

:07:22.:07:24.

the transport and economic benefits of the improvement to the east of

:07:25.:07:27.

England recently and the Cambridgeshire subregion in

:07:28.:07:30.

particular are significant. The Government will still bear the brunt

:07:31.:07:34.

of the capital costs associated with this scheme but we believe it is

:07:35.:07:37.

fair that the road users who will benefit most should make a

:07:38.:07:40.

contribution to its cost of construction. And he said if

:07:41.:07:44.

hauliers didn't want to pay to use the toll, they could travel at

:07:45.:07:48.

night, when it would be free. Today was about standing up for Suffolk,

:07:49.:07:52.

but politicians in Cambridgeshire and Northamptonshire have also

:07:53.:07:56.

expressed their concerns. Ministers keep telling me th don't want to

:07:57.:08:02.

force an unpopular road scheme on people if most people don't want it

:08:03.:08:06.

but also say there is no more money available. Which begs the question,

:08:07.:08:11.

is the A 14 any closer to being improved?

:08:12.:08:16.

Later in the programme we'll have a special report looking at the

:08:17.:08:19.

environmental impact of the new toll road, with claims that it will

:08:20.:08:24.

increase air pollution. She was born to dance, and is now

:08:25.:08:28.

dancing with the angels ` the tribute to a teenager killed in a

:08:29.:08:31.

car crash in Hertfordshire. Daniella Ruggiero died when her car crashed

:08:32.:08:34.

and burst into flames on the A1 yesterday morning. Her family said

:08:35.:08:38.

today that she was a true star in their lives.

:08:39.:08:43.

A teenager has appeared in court charged with attempted murder after

:08:44.:08:46.

four people were stabbed at a party in Bedfordshire. The incident

:08:47.:08:49.

happened on a farm in the remote hamlet of Begwary, close to the

:08:50.:08:53.

Cambridgeshire border. Three of the victims are being treated in

:08:54.:08:56.

hospital. One of them, 23`year`old Reece Bell, is critically ill. This

:08:57.:09:04.

region now has the lowest level of unemployment in Britain. Figures out

:09:05.:09:09.

today show that 185,000 people are out of work here. It means that 5.

:09:10.:09:13.

9% of the region's working force is unemployed. The next lowest recently

:09:14.:09:18.

is the South East at 6%. Analysts say that fall is further evidence of

:09:19.:09:24.

the economic recovery. It has emerged that more people are finding

:09:25.:09:28.

work quicker but many are struggling whole long`term unemployment.

:09:29.:09:54.

We've had our ups and downs over the last three years. Unemployment's

:09:55.:10:00.

risen and fallen. But all the time staying within spitting distance of

:10:01.:10:05.

200,000. But, of course, those who are unemployed aren't the same

:10:06.:10:10.

people. Well, some of them are, but most of them aren't. And that's

:10:11.:10:15.

because most unemployed people find new jobts quite quickly, within six

:10:16.:10:24.

months. People likely am Scorer after leaving school he worked at

:10:25.:10:28.

Center Parcs in Suffolk for five years, but in May he lost he job.

:10:29.:10:32.

After four months of searching he was taken on as an apprentice by

:10:33.:10:40.

multi`York, the furp chair `` furniture maker in Thetford. I went

:10:41.:10:46.

to the Jobcentre and applied for numerous jobs. I found this one at

:10:47.:10:52.

multi`York. I had an interview and I'm now employed. But Elinor Baker

:10:53.:10:56.

from Peterborough has been out of work for a year. A medical secretary

:10:57.:11:00.

and office manager was made redundant three times in the UK so

:11:01.:11:04.

tried her luck abroad. After five years working in the Middle East she

:11:05.:11:08.

returned home. She is learning accounts and book`keeping to brawnd

:11:09.:11:12.

her skills. I see these challenges as an opportunity. I see them as a

:11:13.:11:16.

way of actually retraining and getting new skills and getting out

:11:17.:11:20.

into the workplace and showing that actually older people are not people

:11:21.:11:24.

to be put on the scrap heap. We are very good at what we do and we are

:11:25.:11:29.

actually very employable and keen to be working. Today's figures show

:11:30.:11:33.

that employers are recruiting again, throwing up opportunities for those

:11:34.:11:41.

on the market. The Ministry of Defence has

:11:42.:11:44.

confirmed that a soldier based at Chicksands in Bedfordshire has been

:11:45.:11:46.

killed in Afghanistan. 22`year`old Lance Corporal James Brynin, of the

:11:47.:11:49.

Intelligence Corps, was attached to 14 Signal Regiment. He was shot dead

:11:50.:11:53.

during a gun fight in Helmand Province on Tuesday.

:11:54.:12:02.

difference and will meet Finland at Stadium MK on 14 November.

:12:03.:12:14.

Still to come on Look East this evening: What celery grown in the

:12:15.:12:17.

Fens has got in common with Champagne.

:12:18.:12:19.

And as we approach the centenary of the First World War, we want your

:12:20.:12:23.

help in building a picture of what the East did.

:12:24.:12:31.

Let's return now to that controversy over toll charges on the A14.

:12:32.:12:34.

Earlier, we heard MPs criticising the plan suggesting it will hinder

:12:35.:12:41.

economic recovery. Well, today, more opposition, this time over claims

:12:42.:12:44.

the new road will increase air pollution.

:12:45.:12:46.

The Campaign for Better Transport says the new road scheme will

:12:47.:12:49.

increase air pollution over a wide area of Cambridgeshire. And the

:12:50.:12:52.

group also warns that levels in some locations could exceed legal limits.

:12:53.:12:59.

Tonight's special report is from our Environment Reporter, Richard

:13:00.:13:03.

Daniel. It anywhere will feel the impact of

:13:04.:13:09.

the new A14 toll road, it is here. The existing A14 passes to the north

:13:10.:13:19.

of this village. For Eileen Collier, it is a big problem. Our biggest

:13:20.:13:24.

concern is for the health of our children. All roads lead to

:13:25.:13:29.

Brampton. There rugby ten lanes of traffic within metres of family

:13:30.:13:35.

homes. The risk is for children. Studies have shown it is very

:13:36.:13:40.

harmful for children living within 500 metres on the highway.

:13:41.:13:46.

If this toll road is to ever go ahead it will have to overcome many

:13:47.:13:50.

hurdles, not least if pollution limits, because on the testing A14,

:13:51.:13:55.

in some places already certain limits have been exceeded.

:13:56.:13:59.

Take particulate matter, the fine suit reduced by diesel engines. It

:14:00.:14:04.

can cause lung disease and asthma. The legal limit per year is 40

:14:05.:14:14.

micrograms. It was recorded near Kimmeridge at 54. The level of

:14:15.:14:20.

nitrogen dioxide is 40 micrograms per to beat meter. Add bar Hill in

:14:21.:14:27.

2011, it was 43. Overall, levels of nitrogen dioxide have been falling.

:14:28.:14:31.

That might be because engines are now cleaner, but campaigners warn

:14:32.:14:34.

that the new toll road could reverse this trend. And even end up

:14:35.:14:40.

breaching EU laws. We know historically that when you

:14:41.:14:42.

build new lanes of traffic, they fill up. Given that it is already at

:14:43.:14:48.

or above the legal limits, we can assume that the extra lanes of

:14:49.:14:51.

traffic can only add to that and make it worse.

:14:52.:14:55.

Today the Department for transport says that the government understands

:14:56.:14:59.

the impact the project that this can have. That is why he full assessment

:15:00.:15:04.

will be completed before any work happens. But that won't convince

:15:05.:15:09.

opponents. Battle lines over this new road are already being drawn up.

:15:10.:15:17.

This afternoon I spoke to the MP for Huntingdon, Jonathan Djanogly and

:15:18.:15:20.

put it to him that there was a lot of opposition to the A14 plans for

:15:21.:15:23.

different reasons. But the main objection still seemed to be that

:15:24.:15:27.

out of 25 national road schemes this was the only one to be funded by a

:15:28.:15:33.

toll. The point here is that the

:15:34.:15:36.

government has said they don't have ?1.5 million to spend on the road

:15:37.:15:41.

and they are offering all as an alternative. My position is that it

:15:42.:15:44.

is better to have the new road, and vital for the future of the region

:15:45.:15:48.

than if we were to just reject the road on the basis of their not being

:15:49.:15:52.

the funding. The MP for Ipswich calls it a

:15:53.:15:54.

Cambridge congestion charge because he says motorists across the East

:15:55.:15:58.

are being forced to pay for a Cambridge's success.

:15:59.:16:03.

The truth is, as you go along the road and will be some people who

:16:04.:16:09.

benefit. But I do think that looking at the forward business, cultural

:16:10.:16:16.

and whole way of life that we have in the East of England, for us to

:16:17.:16:19.

move forward, we need to have better infrastructure, and the A14 is a

:16:20.:16:24.

vital part of that. We need this road to move forward. Yes, we have

:16:25.:16:28.

the enquiry process, we have the consultation, people's views should

:16:29.:16:34.

be taken on board, but a look at it as something that just affects

:16:35.:16:38.

Cambridge congestion is to my mind a narrow focus.

:16:39.:16:43.

Isn't one of the main problem is that there is now easily available

:16:44.:16:46.

alternative for those who don't want to pay the toll? Would it not be

:16:47.:16:51.

better to keep open part of the old road to other people can go on if

:16:52.:16:55.

necessary? This is a common misconception. The

:16:56.:16:59.

old road is going to be kept open. It won't be a through road, you will

:17:00.:17:02.

have to go down into Huntingdon and then round Huntingdon on the new

:17:03.:17:10.

road. But it will still exist. That's not an easily available

:17:11.:17:13.

alternative, it is a slower alternative will stop we want to

:17:14.:17:17.

encourage through traffic to go onto the new road, is that is what is

:17:18.:17:23.

going to improve the flow of traffic and therefore alleviate the terrible

:17:24.:17:26.

problems that we have. Over a 20 year period we will see

:17:27.:17:32.

traffic increase by 26 present. For anyone who uses this road, it is

:17:33.:17:36.

already one big car park a lot of the time. For those complaining

:17:37.:17:39.

about rat running, rat running is currently happening through villages

:17:40.:17:45.

around the road when increasing rate. To deal with it, we need a new

:17:46.:17:50.

road. Given the strength of opposition

:17:51.:17:56.

from all sorts of organisations, chambers of commerce, road haulage

:17:57.:18:01.

federations, the RAC, are you feeling a bit like a voice in the

:18:02.:18:05.

wilderness? Not at all. I certainly represent

:18:06.:18:09.

the majority in my constituency. If there was to be a free, new road, I

:18:10.:18:16.

would be delighted. Sure everyone would be delighted. The government

:18:17.:18:19.

were to their mind and put in place a new road. I would not be

:18:20.:18:23.

complaining. That is not what is on the table. What I'm saying is that

:18:24.:18:30.

if it is a question between a new road or no road, we need a new road.

:18:31.:18:38.

On the face of it there isn't much in common between Champagne, Cornish

:18:39.:18:41.

pasties and a certain type of celery grown in the Fens. But from today,

:18:42.:18:43.

there is. What's happened is that Fenland

:18:44.:18:46.

celery has become England's first vegetable to earn protected status

:18:47.:18:49.

from the European Commission. So, if it wasn't grown in the Fens, it

:18:50.:18:52.

isn't Fenland celery. And that's good for business, as our chief

:18:53.:18:56.

reporter Kim Riley has been finding out.

:18:57.:19:02.

Spread over 20 acres, as far as the eye can see, 200,000 sick of Fenland

:19:03.:19:10.

celery growing in dark, rich soil. Planted in June, they will be

:19:11.:19:12.

harvested over the next three months. Traditional varieties like

:19:13.:19:18.

fenland, dwarf white, wanted in white rose amid deep trenches. Today

:19:19.:19:24.

they were renting up the soil, protecting from winter frost. The

:19:25.:19:28.

soil blanching the celery to give it a paler colour.

:19:29.:19:35.

These soils are 70% organic matter. Gareth McCambridge came to farm in

:19:36.:19:40.

the Fens. This is how we harvest the fenland

:19:41.:19:46.

celery. It is labour`intensive, as you can see. Soil is banged up

:19:47.:19:53.

around the celery which makes it very brittle and you can see the

:19:54.:20:03.

blanching in the celery. The traditional method was to have it

:20:04.:20:07.

cut into the point. And that is pretty much how it would be sold

:20:08.:20:13.

today. In Victorian times, fennel and

:20:14.:20:19.

celery was grown for the London Christmas market. It is getting

:20:20.:20:22.

protected status at just the right time.

:20:23.:20:25.

It was announced yesterday, so we're only one week into the season, so

:20:26.:20:29.

we're hoping to push all the way through Christmas will stop so if

:20:30.:20:34.

you can find it in your shops, you encourage people to have a go after

:20:35.:20:41.

Mark this year it will be in Waitrose and Marks Spencer 's and

:20:42.:20:45.

on a lot of respite menus, as well. It does cost double the price of

:20:46.:20:47.

conventional celery, but connoisseurs say it is a cheese

:20:48.:20:54.

board winner, its roots are holy grail of taste. When it comes to

:20:55.:20:58.

crunch, fenland celery is back in fashion.

:20:59.:21:04.

Though there is a selling point ` the holy grail of taste.

:21:05.:21:09.

The BBC has announced plans to mark the centenary of the First World War

:21:10.:21:13.

with the biggest and most ambitious season of programmes the corporation

:21:14.:21:16.

has ever commissioned. Here in the East we're looking for 100 stories

:21:17.:21:20.

from this region to mark 100 years since the outbreak of war.

:21:21.:21:23.

The project is called World War One at Home. Shaun Peel has more now

:21:24.:21:26.

from the Imperial War Museum at Duxford.

:21:27.:21:32.

Yes, I'm in the land warfare exhibition. This is a howitzer that

:21:33.:21:38.

was used in France in 1914 and 1917. My friend here is a sentry from the

:21:39.:21:44.

camera to regiment, having a chat with an officer from the French

:21:45.:21:51.

army. The memories are still there. Maybe they are in an attic a shoe

:21:52.:21:55.

box. Stories about real people, links to places in our region in

:21:56.:22:01.

this region. Stories like this. The BBC Essex presenter never knew his

:22:02.:22:09.

grandfather until you recently. Helped by the records office, the

:22:10.:22:13.

crackdown on his grandfather, an ace pilot who was shot down over the sum

:22:14.:22:18.

during the war. This is the moment Dave find out who his grandfather

:22:19.:22:22.

was. Let's have a look at the first one.

:22:23.:22:28.

Here he is. Your grandfather. He came over from

:22:29.:22:33.

Canada and then went to the flying school. He was the plane he would

:22:34.:22:40.

have learned on. Looks quite scary to me.

:22:41.:22:47.

You'd have to be pretty brave or pretty mad to do that.

:22:48.:22:52.

Exciting, really, for a young man. Yes, yes.

:22:53.:23:03.

The thought of playing your grandfather flew in battle.

:23:04.:23:08.

And I guess he would have stood up there with his gun. It would have

:23:09.:23:13.

been freezing out there. He was flying this thing on 3rd of August

:23:14.:23:21.

1916. What happened? They were on a bombing mission.

:23:22.:23:24.

Although they were north of the sum, they took part in doing things

:23:25.:23:32.

like bombing railway lines and so on to stop supplies getting to the

:23:33.:23:38.

sum, they did do that. On their way back, they were attacked by a German

:23:39.:23:49.

pilot. `` the Somme. A letter from Geneva states, this

:23:50.:23:58.

officer is bereaved. Since we started, I have felt different about

:23:59.:24:03.

myself. Before, there was a big question mark that side of my

:24:04.:24:08.

family. Now I feel much more complete as a person. These were

:24:09.:24:11.

real people with real lives, and one of them was my grandfather.

:24:12.:24:20.

Dave's story ` what is yours? This is a German howitzer, and here are

:24:21.:24:24.

the most striking images from the Somme, the mud and misery of it.

:24:25.:24:30.

Maybe someone in that photo is a member of your family. We would love

:24:31.:24:34.

to hear your stories. Do get in touch, the details are on the

:24:35.:24:37.

screen. Tell us your stories about real people went to places in our

:24:38.:24:42.

region. It could be a makeshift hospital that was used for a street

:24:43.:24:46.

that was bombed. 100 stories, it is a tall order, but the mini one of

:24:47.:24:49.

them could be yours. Thank you very much.

:24:50.:24:57.

Now the weather: a weather front today has brought rain to the

:24:58.:25:00.

region, and some has been heavy. This weather front has also

:25:01.:25:07.

introduced milder air. This is the rainfall radar over the last few

:25:08.:25:11.

hours. Much of it has now cleared into the North Sea. Still cloud

:25:12.:25:15.

around for Norfolk and Suffolk but elsewhere clear skies. A

:25:16.:25:19.

predominantly dry night with clear skies to start with. We might see

:25:20.:25:26.

increasing amounts of cloud over the south parts of the region. Part of

:25:27.:25:32.

Essex, Suffolk, Bedfordshire. Elsewhere dry and much milder.

:25:33.:25:40.

Tonight more like 11 Celsius, 52 Fahrenheit. It will stay windy. The

:25:41.:25:46.

wind from the south`west. A moderate breeze, and breezy through tomorrow.

:25:47.:25:51.

A difference in pressure pattern tomorrow. We will be under the

:25:52.:25:55.

influence of high pressure, so that means a sunny day, and also it will

:25:56.:26:00.

feel warmer, so much better weather prospects for tomorrow, particularly

:26:01.:26:05.

in the morning we will see sunshine. In the afternoon, patchy cloud

:26:06.:26:09.

around, and this might blow in showers. We'll have a brisk

:26:10.:26:13.

south`westerly wind through tomorrow, particularly noticeable

:26:14.:26:16.

through the morning, though it is expected to ease as the day goes on.

:26:17.:26:20.

Be aware that there could be one or two isolated showers to the south

:26:21.:26:26.

and elsewhere. Temperatures will climb to 16 Celsius, 61 Fahrenheit.

:26:27.:26:33.

We might get to 17 or 18 degrees. As winds ease, it should feel

:26:34.:26:40.

comfortable. Looking ahead, low`pressure returns. Another

:26:41.:26:49.

weather front on its way. In the east we will fear quite well and

:26:50.:26:52.

will see dry weather through the morning and into part of the

:26:53.:26:55.

afternoon on Friday. The western half will see rain as we progress

:26:56.:27:00.

through the day. The low`pressure sticks around, so unsettled weekend.

:27:01.:27:06.

Temperatures will stay on the mild side. Nothing too chilly overnight.

:27:07.:27:11.

We start Friday dry with sunny spells. Increasing cloud, bringing

:27:12.:27:17.

rain. It will turn heavier through the day. Maybe some issues during

:27:18.:27:24.

rush hour. It will stay mild, a little bit showery and breezy. But

:27:25.:27:27.

some sunshine around. little bit showery and breezy. But

:27:28.:27:34.

That's all from us. If you have a story about World War I he would

:27:35.:27:37.

like to share with us, you can contact us by phone, e`mail or on

:27:38.:27:41.

social media. Have a good evening. Goodbye.

:27:42.:28:14.

You ask us to get behind you and why should we?

:28:15.:28:16.

You're punching above your weight, aren't you?

:28:17.:28:18.

He wouldn't do that to me because he wasn't that sort of a man.

:28:19.:28:25.

Download Subtitles

SRT

ASS