08/02/2017 Points West


08/02/2017

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across higher ground but perhaps even at lower levels of light

:00:00.3:59:59

dusting to come as well. Welcome to BBC Points West,

:00:00.:00:07.

with Alex Lovell and David Garmston. Our main story tonight: Death

:00:08.:00:10.

on a level crossing. Investigators spend the day

:00:11.:00:12.

at the track where a car It's the fourth fatality

:00:13.:00:14.

in three years. The question tonight is why the

:00:15.:00:29.

victim who was the only person authorised to use a vehicle on the

:00:30.:00:32.

crossing got stuck on the track and was hit by a train.

:00:33.:00:34.

The rail line in Gloucestershire reopened in the last few hours.

:00:35.:00:37.

We'll have the latest from the scene.

:00:38.:00:39.

Our other headlines tonight: Accelerating from 3G to 5G,

:00:40.:00:42.

the latest internet signal is to be tried out in Bristol.

:00:43.:00:45.

From uniforms to boiler suits, a company celebrating 160

:00:46.:00:49.

And exchanging life experiences, a nursery school teams

:00:50.:00:57.

There are calls tonight for a level crossing where a man was killed

:00:58.:01:09.

to be permanently closed to all vehicles.

:01:10.:01:11.

The victim, who's yet to be named, was hit yesterday by a train

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on a crossing he used regularly in Frampton Mansell

:01:15.:01:17.

The line reopened late this afternoon.

:01:18.:01:21.

Steve Knibbs is there for us this evening.

:01:22.:01:31.

Thank you very much indeed. This is the crossing that is the focus of

:01:32.:01:38.

the investigation today. It is the dues operated crossing and the

:01:39.:01:40.

victim we are told is the only member of the public who had a key

:01:41.:01:44.

to the padlock on this gate and he was the only person authorised to

:01:45.:01:48.

bring a vehicle across the crossing and as has already been said he had

:01:49.:01:51.

not ready for many years. The process would be that anyone rings

:01:52.:01:56.

Network Rail if they want use the crossing and when they are given the

:01:57.:01:59.

all clear they can go across. Something went very wrong yesterday.

:02:00.:02:03.

This time last night the scene here was very different as the

:02:04.:02:07.

investigation was in full swing. Passengers were taken off the train

:02:08.:02:11.

and taken to the local pub and given food and drinks and transport to

:02:12.:02:14.

their final destination, but with the investigation today the time was

:02:15.:02:19.

for answers to the questions about what happened here.

:02:20.:02:23.

The train and the remains of the land Rover have been moved away and

:02:24.:02:30.

the search for clues has started. They want to explain why the victim

:02:31.:02:34.

and his car were hit by the train. When the arrived at the scene

:02:35.:02:37.

yesterday afternoon we were dealing with the initial incident itself and

:02:38.:02:41.

light got the better of us. We wanted to make sure that we could

:02:42.:02:44.

recover all available evidence to us this morning mummy had the natural

:02:45.:02:52.

daylight available to us. With the police operation over enquiries

:02:53.:02:58.

began. Great Western Railway are offering support and help to the

:02:59.:03:01.

train driver. Here in Frampton Mansell thoughts are with the

:03:02.:03:05.

victim, a 60-year-old farmer who has yet to be formally identified. He

:03:06.:03:11.

used to keep animals, he had cows and sheep in the field is just the

:03:12.:03:14.

other side of the railway and he used to help, my dad had animals as

:03:15.:03:19.

well so they would help each other out and take the animals out to

:03:20.:03:22.

market and stuff like that. He was always there to help if he was

:03:23.:03:26.

around. My dad would always call on him if he wanted any help for

:03:27.:03:30.

anything. He was always willing, and my dad would help him as well and it

:03:31.:03:34.

was that sort of relationship. The key question is why the victim was

:03:35.:03:38.

still on the track when the train approached. It was a crossing he had

:03:39.:03:42.

used regularly. He has been using it for years. We have crossed when we

:03:43.:03:46.

had animals there as well so we know what it is like, you have to phone

:03:47.:03:51.

and cross and wait. He has done it all is life and I have been there

:03:52.:03:55.

when he has crossed and chatted to him before he has crossed so it is a

:03:56.:04:02.

normal and everyday thing really. In 2014 a motorcyclist was killed on

:04:03.:04:06.

the crossing and there have been two suicide here since and since the

:04:07.:04:09.

tragedy yesterday there are calls for the crossing to be closed all

:04:10.:04:14.

but pedestrians. I just feel it is a rather dangerous crossing. The line

:04:15.:04:17.

is on a bend either side and you can only see the trains for 100 metres

:04:18.:04:23.

and by the time the whistle has gone all their horn they are upon you.

:04:24.:04:27.

With the line closed today replacement buses were laid on for

:04:28.:04:31.

passengers between Gloucester and Swindon so disruption for many but

:04:32.:04:34.

necessary for the investigators to find out why someone lost their life

:04:35.:04:45.

here. The question here now is what went wrong and the investigation is

:04:46.:04:49.

carrying on. These kind of crossings are unique around the country. Over

:04:50.:04:53.

the last year there were four incidents of trains colliding with

:04:54.:04:55.

vehicles at crossings like this. That figure was the

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lowest for ten years. Network Rail says it is working

:04:58.:04:59.

to improve safety at every crossing but, as Andrew Plant reports,

:05:00.:05:02.

there are thousands across the rail network,

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and some, like the one here, rely on the user taking

:05:05.:05:07.

their own safety seriously. Vehicle collisions on crossings

:05:08.:05:14.

are rare, but they do happen. In this case the driver

:05:15.:05:16.

walked away unharmed, In 2009 in the village

:05:17.:05:23.

of Little Bedwyn in Wiltshire, mother-of-three Julia Canning

:05:24.:05:27.

was killed, the sister-in-law of comedian Ruby Wax,

:05:28.:05:31.

as she walked her dogs And in Athelney on the Somerset

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Levels in 2013, a high speed train He knew the crossing well,

:05:35.:05:40.

but had attempted to cross There are more than 6,000

:05:41.:05:46.

level crossings across Only 110 of them though are like

:05:47.:05:53.

the one at Frampton Mansell, where the user opens and shuts

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the gate themselves. This crossing is very similar,

:05:59.:06:03.

it's not completely open. In fact if you want to drive

:06:04.:06:05.

across you need to have a key for the gate there but anyone can

:06:06.:06:09.

walk across it, just use the gate and then the best way of crossing

:06:10.:06:12.

safely is just to look carefully up If you are bringing a vehicle

:06:13.:06:15.

across you should really be using Those are connected to a signal

:06:16.:06:20.

house and they will tell you how long you have got until the next

:06:21.:06:28.

train is due, and exactly the same kind of phone

:06:29.:06:31.

is positioned at the crossing Fatalities on the railway

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network have in general In the most recent figures there

:06:34.:06:36.

were 252 non-accidental deaths, Of those, 30 were people

:06:37.:06:43.

trespassing on the tracks, three were pedestrians

:06:44.:06:52.

using a crossing, and four Take a chance at a level

:06:53.:06:54.

crossing and it's only a Network Rail has closed some

:06:55.:06:58.

crossings and used TV campaigns to urge the public to take every

:06:59.:07:03.

precaution at crossings. Still cameras regularly capture

:07:04.:07:06.

people taking risks on the railways, unaware of just how quickly

:07:07.:07:11.

a train can appear. A formal identification of the man

:07:12.:07:31.

who died here is due tomorrow but there was no guarantee the name will

:07:32.:07:35.

appear in the press but talking to people here it was clear that he was

:07:36.:07:39.

a kind and much loved member of the community and everybody wants to

:07:40.:07:42.

know why he died making a journey that he had done literally hundreds

:07:43.:07:45.

of times. Thank you very much for that.

:07:46.:07:47.

The Devizes MP Claire Perry has accused hardline colleagues

:07:48.:07:49.

of behaving like jihadis over their support for Brexit.

:07:50.:07:53.

Right now, Parliament is debating the bill which would allow Brexit

:07:54.:07:57.

negotiations to start, with the tone from MPs becoming

:07:58.:08:00.

Our political editor Paul Barltrop has been watching events for us.

:08:01.:08:09.

For five days MPs have debated what's called

:08:10.:08:11.

the European Union Notification of Withdrawal Bill.

:08:12.:08:19.

Put simply, that means beginning Brexit.

:08:20.:08:20.

Now, most of the West's MPs are Conservative,

:08:21.:08:22.

but that doesn't necessarily mean they'll agree with

:08:23.:08:24.

Indeed, the MP for Devizes caused quite a stir comparing her own side

:08:25.:08:28.

I feel sometimes I am sitting along with colleagues who are like jihadis

:08:29.:08:36.

"Be gone, you evil Europeans, we never want you to

:08:37.:08:42.

I am afraid I heard speeches last week exactly making that point.

:08:43.:08:50.

Others weren't holding back either, with one pro-Brexit Wiltshire MP

:08:51.:08:52.

On what does he base that assertion, given that the people he wants

:08:53.:08:59.

to report on the situation were giving us the most extraordinary

:09:00.:09:02.

They were telling us we were going to be attended by plagues

:09:03.:09:09.

of frogs and locust and the sky was going to fall in.

:09:10.:09:12.

And the normally low-profile West Dorset MP, Oliver Letwin,

:09:13.:09:14.

got pretty fired-up attacking the idea of a second referendum.

:09:15.:09:19.

It's the proposition a clericy that knows the answer and that believes

:09:20.:09:23.

that people who vote otherwise are misguided and that they need

:09:24.:09:28.

to be lead time after time after time to revise their opinions

:09:29.:09:31.

by whatever means, until at last they give

:09:32.:09:35.

MPs will vote for a last time at 8.00pm, and the party whips have

:09:36.:09:41.

got a job on their hands, because rebellion is in the air.

:09:42.:09:44.

Claire Perry disobeyed Conservative instructions yesterday,

:09:45.:09:46.

And two of Bristol's Labour MPs defied their leader last week.

:09:47.:09:52.

Kerry McCarthy is a backbencher, while Thangam Debbonaire

:09:53.:09:55.

But she didn't lose her job, there she was last night,

:09:56.:10:02.

Both are likely to rebel again this evening.

:10:03.:10:11.

We live in interesting times. Thank you, Paul.

:10:12.:10:13.

You're watching BBC Points West with Alex and David.

:10:14.:10:15.

Still to come: What a difference the decades make.

:10:16.:10:22.

We take a look back at the history of workwear

:10:23.:10:25.

And bridging the gap, the project aiming to to bring

:10:26.:10:42.

That is very sweet and we will bring it to you later in the programme.

:10:43.:10:53.

A former Royal Marine from Somerset who shot an injured Afghan insurgent

:10:54.:10:56.

must wait to hear the result of an appeal against

:10:57.:10:59.

The Martial Appeal Court is now considering Sergeant

:11:00.:11:04.

His lawyers argue he was suffering from a mental illness in 2011

:11:05.:11:12.

and that fresh psychiatric evidence would have provided him a defence

:11:13.:11:14.

If you've struggled with patchy phone signals or painfully slow

:11:15.:11:25.

internet then scientists in Bristol may soon ease your pain.

:11:26.:11:28.

They've been working on an ultra-fast and ultra-reliable

:11:29.:11:32.

Now they want a share of a billion pounds fund that government

:11:33.:11:36.

is hoping will transform the way we communicate.

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Oh, I've got a tiny bit, a tiny bit of coverage.

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She might only live a mile from the centre of Bristol,

:11:45.:11:46.

but artist Ruth Jacobs lives in what they call a not-spot.

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Making phone calls is only possible at the top of the stairs.

:11:51.:11:55.

I try to phone people and then the signal just cuts out because it

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looks like I've got coverage but really I haven't.

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As soon as I try to use it just breaks up and disappears so then

:12:02.:12:04.

I have to walk all around the house and try and get back

:12:05.:12:08.

to people and it's a bit unprofessional really.

:12:09.:12:11.

When it comes to mobile signal Britain languishes

:12:12.:12:13.

We're behind Estonia, Peru and Albania, in 54th place

:12:14.:12:18.

So how far have we really moved on from those trendy days

:12:19.:12:25.

when phones were almost the size of bricks?

:12:26.:12:28.

The Government is desperate not to slip into the digital

:12:29.:12:32.

doldrums, so it wants to develop super-fast 5G.

:12:33.:12:35.

If you're struggling to know your 4G from your 5G,

:12:36.:12:38.

In the beginning, the early-80s, there was the first

:12:39.:12:42.

generation of mobile phones, or 1G for short.

:12:43.:12:45.

Then along came 2G, with added text messaging.

:12:46.:12:50.

In 2003 the arrival of 3G integrated the internet into our phones.

:12:51.:12:56.

Now the talk is of 5G, ultra-fast, ultra-reliable

:12:57.:13:02.

and ultra-capable of linking lots of different networks together.

:13:03.:13:06.

They're already working on developing 5G in this Bristol lab.

:13:07.:13:14.

Now they're in talks with Government about becoming the national testbed.

:13:15.:13:18.

It would mean a share of a billion pounds.

:13:19.:13:22.

A lot of us in Bristol we have wonderful connectivity.

:13:23.:13:24.

In your home you have all your teenagers on YouTube

:13:25.:13:27.

and yourself actually streaming real-time iPlayer and then you get

:13:28.:13:31.

out, you go into your car and you can't get the 4G

:13:32.:13:34.

or equivalent 3G service, so 5G is going to stop all this.

:13:35.:13:40.

5G would make a whole new world of tech possible.

:13:41.:13:45.

The virtual will soon become reality, and Bristol wants to lead

:13:46.:13:49.

We will soon be able to spend even longer on our phones. Always good

:13:50.:14:02.

news! And tomorrow Robin will be exploring

:14:03.:14:03.

the many ways in which 5G is set to change our lives,

:14:04.:14:06.

whether its controlling our heating He'll be stepping inside a simulator

:14:07.:14:09.

for driver-less cars. They rely on the instant signal that

:14:10.:14:12.

comes from 5G and they too are being designed and developed

:14:13.:14:15.

here in Bristol. I can't wait. It's like tomorrow's

:14:16.:14:19.

world here! It is, happening today. It took five pairs of boots

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and ten million steps, but yesterday a Cheltenham mum

:14:27.:14:29.

completed an epic walk around Natalia Spencer trekked

:14:30.:14:31.

the 6,000 miles in memory of her young daughter Elizabeth,

:14:32.:14:40.

who had a rare disorder. We'll be hearing from Natalia

:14:41.:14:42.

in a moment, but first let's take This is the last picture

:14:43.:14:46.

they took in school. Every second and every step

:14:47.:15:02.

is dedicated to her. When I don't have her physically

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I have this project and I treat it I feel very humble indeed that

:15:19.:15:22.

people reacted so generously It's a sign of hope, it's a rainbow

:15:23.:15:34.

that represents Elizabeth for me. Obviously a very quick quick summary

:15:35.:15:51.

of the very long journey Is it surreal now that

:15:52.:16:14.

you've finished? No, I can't really

:16:15.:16:18.

believe anything over it. I just looked through those

:16:19.:16:26.

pictures and remembering myself as an ordinary mum,

:16:27.:16:29.

standing at the school gates waiting for my child to run out of school

:16:30.:16:32.

and suddenly I find I don't think I believe any of it,

:16:33.:16:38.

it's all so surreal. Has been an awful period for you,

:16:39.:16:42.

of course, and you'll never get over the death of your daughter,

:16:43.:16:45.

of course you won't, but has this This project gave me a very nice

:16:46.:16:48.

purpose and I could still live for my daughter without her being

:16:49.:16:56.

physically present in my life, but also fundraise for all the other

:16:57.:17:00.

children who may need this help, who will benefit from

:17:01.:17:05.

money which we raised. And you have raised

:17:06.:17:10.

an enormous amount of money. I was overwhelmed by the generosity

:17:11.:17:13.

and kindness of people, it's just amazing and just amazing

:17:14.:17:24.

how generous people are in the UK. You didn't just walk north to south,

:17:25.:17:27.

you went all around, That must have been some very

:17:28.:17:31.

tricky treks at times. Oh, yes, of course,

:17:32.:17:36.

it was quite difficult, challenging journey physically-wise

:17:37.:17:40.

but because I am so emotionally concentrated on why I am doing it,

:17:41.:17:43.

I have such a strong motivation. The memory of my child

:17:44.:17:47.

is everything for me now Were there any great

:17:48.:17:51.

dramas on the way round, It all went according

:17:52.:18:00.

to plan strangely enough. I never stopped without

:18:01.:18:05.

planning to stop. I did every single walk

:18:06.:18:09.

as I wanted to and finished The rainbow is very important

:18:10.:18:13.

to this appeal, isn't it? And then when you finished the walk,

:18:14.:18:15.

the rainbow came out. Let's take a look

:18:16.:18:21.

at it one more time. That is very beautiful shot

:18:22.:18:25.

and a very moving moment. The rainbow was was whole

:18:26.:18:29.

but we didn't catch it on camera. I call it a miracle,

:18:30.:18:38.

I call it made from heaven. It is so lovely to see

:18:39.:18:47.

you and I know your daughter We recorded that just a bit earlier.

:18:48.:19:08.

She has a glow about her, she is such a lovely lady. We will move on.

:19:09.:19:11.

Catwalks usually show off the latest in cutting edge fashion,

:19:12.:19:13.

but there was one with a real difference in Bristol today.

:19:14.:19:16.

It saw a parade of uniforms that workers have worn

:19:17.:19:18.

It celebrated the history of a firm called Alexandra,

:19:19.:19:23.

which from small beginnings became Europe's largest manufacturer

:19:24.:19:26.

of workwear, even making uniforms for the Queen's staff!

:19:27.:19:34.

We're joined by Martin Lyne, their Managing Director

:19:35.:19:36.

and Cathy Laird, one of their longest serving employees.

:19:37.:19:45.

Thank you for coming in. It looks like we have a mannequin Challenger!

:19:46.:19:54.

Martin, why have you decided now to open up your archives of some of the

:19:55.:20:00.

outfits around us? We have done some fabulous research in the last year

:20:01.:20:04.

and it has demonstrated a rich story, one of the story of a Bristol

:20:05.:20:08.

business that in 160 years has grown from a small family business to

:20:09.:20:11.

where it is today and what has really come out of it is the role

:20:12.:20:15.

that the business has played in the development of the modern workplace

:20:16.:20:18.

and I think some of these mannequins start to demonstrate that through

:20:19.:20:22.

the rich history that is there. We have three air which are all

:20:23.:20:26.

uniforms for hospital staff. Describe how they have changed. I

:20:27.:20:29.

know it is fairly obvious but this one would have been when? This was

:20:30.:20:35.

from Florence Nightingale era, it was all prewar and all through the

:20:36.:20:38.

walls, so this was traditionally what a nurse would wear. This is

:20:39.:20:43.

really telling the story, and not just in the terms of design but in

:20:44.:20:48.

terms of the fabric. If we come over to where I am over here, deaths,

:20:49.:20:53.

looking at something like this on a fashion website is around a day ago.

:20:54.:20:58.

It is from the 1960s and was one for It is from the 1960s and was one

:20:59.:21:02.

hospitality items during that era hospitality items during that era

:21:03.:21:04.

and was very much of the age fashion was a part of and what we were now

:21:05.:21:11.

was created. You could run out of fabric for that one! The fabric has

:21:12.:21:18.

changed. Fabric has changed in many of the garments because the

:21:19.:21:21.

technology has changed and we produce fabrics for flexibility and

:21:22.:21:26.

stretch and durability. Watch ability. Your company must have got

:21:27.:21:30.

through a lot of man-made fibres, I have got to say! White of course it

:21:31.:21:35.

has. One of the things that came out in the story is the roles that

:21:36.:21:39.

females played in the workplace. This was 1915 and a typical

:21:40.:21:44.

traditional Florence Nightingale until 1940 and then up to the modern

:21:45.:21:48.

age with the American version of scrubs. The role women played

:21:49.:21:53.

between and during the First World War has changed rapidly and these

:21:54.:21:57.

garments or play a part in it. Alexander are at the fore part of

:21:58.:22:01.

that and driving innovation and it is a fabulous story. The very

:22:02.:22:06.

functional today. Ewan McGregor can be but some of the items we

:22:07.:22:09.

showcased today are a lot more contemporary with a lot more

:22:10.:22:14.

casualisation coming into hospitality roles and restaurants.

:22:15.:22:19.

Some of it is about fit and comfort and the challenge for our businesses

:22:20.:22:22.

to get the off-the-peg garments fitting great and making people look

:22:23.:22:27.

superb and empowered in their roles. If you are wearing great nursing

:22:28.:22:29.

uniforms that is how you feel about your place within a hospital. The

:22:30.:22:36.

company is alive as well and we have reported on its ups and downs. We

:22:37.:22:39.

are a business that has survived and thrived on we are under new

:22:40.:22:43.

ownership, men's warehouse in America and we have new investment

:22:44.:22:46.

in the business in the digital age and we are really starting to grow

:22:47.:22:50.

again and we look forward with confidence. Send our regards to your

:22:51.:22:54.

staff and I'm sure they work very hard. If uniforms are so great, why

:22:55.:22:59.

aren't you wearing one? This is one! It is a premium seat from Alexandra.

:23:00.:23:04.

Thank you very much. A nursery has started a relationship

:23:05.:23:06.

with a care home in Bristol, where, once a fortnight,

:23:07.:23:10.

young and old get together to chat. It's being held up as a idea

:23:11.:23:13.

which could work across the country. Andy Howard's been a fly

:23:14.:23:16.

on the wall today. In this little corner of Bedminster,

:23:17.:23:18.

conversation is brisk. Around the table, making

:23:19.:23:21.

Valentine's cards today, are people at the opposite ends

:23:22.:23:32.

of their lives. She's gone to see her baby

:23:33.:23:36.

that's in her stomach. Later on my mummy's belly will pop

:23:37.:23:51.

and the baby will come out. Even though Harvey is off

:23:52.:24:00.

to school in September, he wants to come back to visit

:24:01.:24:01.

Brenda, and has arranged For now, these new friends get

:24:02.:24:03.

together every two weeks. # Here we go round

:24:04.:24:12.

the mulberry bush. # Here we go round

:24:13.:24:14.

the mulberry bush. It's a project that I've been

:24:15.:24:22.

thinking for a couple of years and there's actually a children's

:24:23.:24:28.

nursery in Seattle that have combined with a care home

:24:29.:24:30.

and actually coexist It's an unusual dynamic that

:24:31.:24:32.

you don't really see anywhere else and a lot of our children don't

:24:33.:24:36.

really have grandparents so having access to someone

:24:37.:24:39.

who has their undivided attention and is happy to go

:24:40.:24:42.

at their pace is brilliant. So, age is just

:24:43.:24:47.

a number, after all. I'm very lovely. I made your face!

:24:48.:25:10.

So sweet! Ian, we've made your face on the telly! Even they were

:25:11.:25:11.

freezing cold upstairs probably. Actually it is not freezing cold yet

:25:12.:25:21.

but certainly turning colder and it will be a different story by

:25:22.:25:25.

tomorrow evening Friday evening for that matter. Really it is going to

:25:26.:25:31.

be a colder theme that will grab the attention more than anything else

:25:32.:25:35.

there has been some crazy headlines in certain newspapers about this so

:25:36.:25:40.

I have disable not be an exceptional period of cold weather by any means

:25:41.:25:45.

compared to some we have had historically and it will not be

:25:46.:25:49.

exceptionally snowy. Many areas will stay dry, including a good deal of

:25:50.:25:54.

our region, but it doesn't rule out a few light wintry flurries

:25:55.:25:58.

developing through the course of tomorrow. This is how things are

:25:59.:26:02.

shaping up. The easterly flow is now developing through the course of

:26:03.:26:06.

today and the temperatures are dropping away accordingly and as we

:26:07.:26:10.

continue overnight and into tomorrow we will generally have a lot of

:26:11.:26:15.

cloud around with brighter phases. You will see there in the eastern

:26:16.:26:20.

parts of the United Kingdom the snow flurries are floating inland from

:26:21.:26:24.

the coast and some of them will at times be brought across by thick

:26:25.:26:29.

cloud to at least get into eastern and north-eastern parts of our

:26:30.:26:33.

region as the day wears on. Through the rest of this evening there are

:26:34.:26:39.

showers around at the moment that will fade away and then we are in

:26:40.:26:45.

for a dry night. There will be a fair amount of clear sky around four

:26:46.:26:50.

times. It will be a chilly night most certainly and I know critters

:26:51.:26:54.

are out because the temperatures will be from freezing to -2 or -3

:26:55.:26:59.

if we had on the breeze picking up if we had on the breeze picking up

:27:00.:27:04.

that is the wind-chill we can expect if you are waiting at the bus stop

:27:05.:27:09.

tomorrow morning. It will be pretty raw where you are exposed to that.

:27:10.:27:14.

It should be a dry morning and it will be the case for the vast

:27:15.:27:18.

majority of you through the course of the day. The best of any

:27:19.:27:23.

brightness tends to get squeezed out towards the West. It will always be

:27:24.:27:29.

competing with a lot of cloud around and at times it will bring in wintry

:27:30.:27:33.

flurries into the Northeast and towards the south-east you will have

:27:34.:27:37.

a stream of showers affecting some of the coastal districts of the

:27:38.:27:41.

South West of England. Beyond that temperatures get up to two or 4

:27:42.:27:47.

degrees and it will be a similar story

:27:48.:27:48.

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