02/03/2017 Points West


02/03/2017

The latest news, sport, weather and features from the West of England.


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Welcome to BBC Points West with Amanda Parr and David Garmston.

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Plans to expand the shopping centre are put on hold after furious

:00:07.:00:12.

Local shops fear they will go out of business if the plans are approved.

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Our other headlines tonight: An amazing recovery -

:00:29.:00:30.

the Bristol Royal Infirmary leaps from "needing improvement"

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One in four students are suffering from stress,

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depression and other mental health problems.

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And the story of a playground that's been turned into a play.

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There's to be a public inquiry about plans to extend one

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of the region's biggest shopping centres at Cribbs Causeway.

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The proposals would increase its size by 50%.

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Planning permission was granted in November but the scheme

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is now to be reviewed by the Secretary of State.

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It's nearly 20 years old now and it's trying

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to maintain its position as the leading shopping

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That is a position it would dearly like to hold onto.

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And to do that, it's trying to expand - no mini expansion.

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It wants to grow by 50% to include a hotel, flats, and,

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But it's no longer in the hands of the local council to decide.

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It's the government who will now make the final decision.

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When neighbours go to war, it can get ugly.

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And shopping centres are no exception.

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Last November, South Gloucestershire Council approved a ?300 million

:01:55.:01:56.

expansion of the Mall at Cribbs Causeway.

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The developers said it would create 3000 jobs.

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In response, Cabot Circus Shopping Centre in Bristol said it

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And high streets up and down the West joined

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We all only have so much money in our pocket.

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I think what we need to do is look at the potential impact on not just

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Bristol city centre, but the likes of Taunton,

:02:21.:02:22.

Exeter, Cheltenham, Gloucester, Swindon,

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I think all of those will see some impact.

:02:24.:02:30.

The Weston-Super-Mare, MP John Penrose, seen

:02:31.:02:35.

here opening the Mall in 1998, wrote to the government,

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saying an expanded Cribbs would cost Weston ?39 million in lost

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He's delighted there's now to be a public inquiry

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Weston-Super-Mare's economic rebirth is underway.

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We are making huge progress, lots and lots of new jobs

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I do not want something like this to strangle it.

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You cannot have Cribbs Causeway eating up all the other local shops.

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His constituents, though, don't see things in such

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For me, if I was doing shopping in a number of shops,

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probably Cribbs Causeway would attract me because

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Weston-Super-Mare is quite a small town and where you do not have a lot

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of brands that we can really work off.

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Especially people around our age, we are definitely discovering more

:03:19.:03:21.

brands, so we want to go ahead and buy those.

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South Gloucestershire Council says it's extremely disappointed

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But it is still confident the plans will be approved.

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It believes an expanded Cribbs would be a good thing

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There is no doubt this is a regional shopping destination. Earlier I did

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a survey of my own. I spoke to 40 people at Cribbs Causeway and ask

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them how far they had travelled to the shopping centre today.

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Interesting results. 19 were either from Bristol or South

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Gloucestershire but the remaining 21 were from much further afield,

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Gloucestershire, Wiltshire, North Somerset, even parts of Devon. That

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is something the planning inspector will have to balance. The wider

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significance of Cribbs Causeway against the individual needs of high

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street up and down the West Country. Interesting, Alice Bouverie, thank

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you for that. Bristol's main teaching hospital has

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become the first trust in England to leap from "requires improvement"

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to being rated as "outstanding". In just two years, the trust,

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which includes the Bristol Royal Infirmary and seven other hospitals,

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has tackled overcrowding in A and improved the number of staff

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available for operations. Our health correspondent

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Matthew Hill has been finding out Transferring very sick patients

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into A and keeping tabs on just A few years ago, potentially

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life-threatening symptoms Staff have to take measurements

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within hourly targets to identify In particular, they're looking

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for conditions such as sepsis, And it's the success of this scheme

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which has been highlighted So successful that it's been

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rolled out to all other We have saved lives,

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we have had no incidents reported with failure to recognise

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deterioration as one of the causes. And we have really raised the level

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of care that we provide to all of our patients,

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particularly during theatres has also contributed

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to today's "outstanding" rating. That includes identifying

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so-called "golden patients" - who are often the most complicated

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cases - to be the first We have looked a lot into efficiency

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and how we can get as much done We have rolled out golden cases

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over the last few years, so it identifies procedures

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and patients that we can crack We have made sure that we have

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all of the kit available, the bed available, so that helps

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getting the flow We found a trust with stable

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leadership, who have really put the patient at the heart

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of all they do. They have invested in their staff

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to develop and given staff And the outcomes for treatment

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at these hospitals now As part of today's report,

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the CQC also looked into the trust's In fact, it is one of just a handful

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in the country to be in surplus. So how has it managed

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to achieve that? Well, it has managed to invest

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in expansion like this ?92 million redevelopment without having

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to resort to private finance. The thousands raised by charitable

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appeals have helped build the children's hospital -

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a vital injection of cash when it And with ever growing patient

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demand, this is one trust which is now setting an example

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to other hospitals. Matthew Hill, BBC

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Points West, Bristol. With us in the studio is the man

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in charge, Robert Woolley. Normally you come in to talk to us

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when the news isn't so good - black alerts, problems

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with children's heart surgery, lack of beds etc -

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you must be delighted I am delighted, David. When I have

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been here apologising for the mistakes we have made I have

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committed to burn. What is great about the report today is that

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learning is shown to have been happening and is delivering real

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benefit for patients. That is credit to the 9000 staff, the 300

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volunteers, all of our charity supporters, academic partners, who

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wants to deliver not just good clinical care, but actually care

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what real kindness and compassion. We call that treating strangers as

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if they were family or friends. Were you surprised by this outstanding

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rating? I was delighted. I know that the care is good but I know there

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are other areas where we must improve. We have put an awful lot of

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hard work into this to make sure the vision and strategy for the trust is

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clear to staff, to make sure the values are meaningful and influence

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to be that we think and talk, to put a real focus on the safety of

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patients and managing risk. But the decision that we took, I and other

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senior leaders, was to stop and attend to the experience of our

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staff, to spend more time listening to their concerns, there are

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suggestions for improvement, and what is brilliant is that we have

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unleashed this passion and innovation right across the

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organisation. It was not an Oscars moment, did you wonder if the

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envelopes had got switched? Mercifully not.

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The last time we spoke, we talked about bed blocking -

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specifically 89-year-old Iris who was in the BRI for five months

:08:43.:08:45.

Are you getting better support from the community now?

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It is a continuing challenge. The one area that the CQC found the

:08:56.:09:01.

required improvement was about managing the flow of emergency

:09:02.:09:05.

patients to the hospital and the impact of that on the emergency

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department, particularly at the BRI. They saw that we are keeping

:09:11.:09:15.

patients safe, I must add that. But we have tried again to be

:09:16.:09:19.

innovative, we established what we call a virtual hospital ward model,

:09:20.:09:22.

so an adult patient that is about to be admitted to a hospital bed, we

:09:23.:09:26.

ask them if they prefer to receive the same care in the comfort of

:09:27.:09:32.

their own bed at home. Briefly, you have not been lumbered with PFIs,

:09:33.:09:36.

how important has that been? We have been very careful to manage the

:09:37.:09:40.

money as best we can, so when looking to rebuild, as Matthew said,

:09:41.:09:47.

we went for cheap Public Works Loans Board that has meant we know exactly

:09:48.:09:53.

that we can meet the repayments. OK. That is great news and we do pass on

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our congratulations to the people who work so hard in your

:09:58.:09:58.

organisation. Thank you very much. So one of our hospital trusts

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is celebrating its success today, but what's the picture around

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the rest of the West? Well, it's not such a positive story

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for our other hospitals. Only one other in our region has

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been given a good rating - that's Taunton and Somerset NHS

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Foundation Trust. If you're a patient in Yeovil,

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Gloucestershire, Bath, Weston, Southmead or Swindon,

:10:18.:10:19.

your hospital trust That's the same rating as the BRI

:10:20.:10:20.

was given two years ago. It's lovely to have your

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company this evening. Amanda and David with

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tonight's Points West. We meet the children's

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author whose puppies have And stand easy all you parents out

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there - your job is done. We celebrate the best and worst

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witches, wizards and Wallys Now it should be one of the most

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exciting times of your life, but for some, starting university

:10:52.:11:09.

can be a struggle. Worryingly, one in four students

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at Bristol Uni experiences some form The figures from the Students Union

:11:12.:11:14.

here are reflected across the country, where more young people

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- especially young Our home affairs correspondent

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Charlotte Callen reports. You just feel completely worthless

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and hopeless and I can understand if you haven't been there it can be

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quite hard to empathise. Grace has no scars to show the pain

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she's been through... There was no sticking plaster,

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no operation to make her better. She's had mental heath problems

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since the age of 13. I had anorexia, so I got quite

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physically unhealthy. In terms of my low mood,

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I had periods when I was suicidal, Grace got a degree and now works

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with a Bristol charity which helped her to cope

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during the bad times, One in four students

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at Bristol University said they had With 22,000 students,

:12:14.:12:18.

that means as many as 5,500 will have mental heath needs at some

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point during their studies. That's a picture

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reflected nationally. Our young people are under enormous

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pressure to succeed. Some of that is academic pressure,

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and then, of course, there is the pressures on social

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media to look and Add to that the extra tuition fees

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they have to pay and the fact that grants are being slashed,

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and you have the perfect storm. It is important that we reach

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all students with support, and that means making sure that

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whether it is through the personal tutoring system or through

:12:57.:13:00.

residential pastoral staff that students, all students, understand

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where they can access support. Bristol is one of only two

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universities in the country to have Since the start of the academic

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year, there have been So they're investing an extra

:13:12.:13:17.

?1 million to support students. But with NHS budgets stretched

:13:18.:13:23.

and so much pressure on mental health services,

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it's charities like the one which helped Grace that are often

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left to pick up the pieces. Charlotte Callen for BBC

:13:29.:13:31.

Points West in Bristol. A burning bus caused traffic

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problems in Bath this morning. It caught fire at the University

:13:41.:13:42.

of Bath which resulted in roads Wessex Bus, whose vehicle

:13:43.:13:45.

it was, is to investigate. Her Majesty's Inspectorate

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of Constabulary, which oversees policing standards, has warned

:13:53.:13:54.

of the "potentially perilous" state In the West, our forces

:13:55.:13:56.

have faired differently. Avon and Somerset and Wiltshire

:13:57.:14:04.

forces were rated good, but Dorset Police and

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Gloucestershire Constabulary Their Chief Constable Suzette

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Davenport says she's angry at the findings,

:14:08.:14:10.

saying it doesn't represent Wells in Somerset has thrown its hat

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into the ring to become The cathedral city has

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to fight off Warrington, Portsmouth and Swansea St Davids

:14:29.:14:31.

who announced their intentions The winner gets ?3 million

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from the Heritage Lottery Fund The city was on the big screen

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in 2007 when the film Hot Fuzz Now there's a playground

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at Lockleaze in Bristol which has been inspiring young people

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since the 70s. It was and still is affectionately

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known as "The Vench". And now it's the subject

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of a brand-new musical playing Written by Bafta-winning

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Bristolian Jack Thorne, it tells the tale of the beginnings

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of The Vench, which Jack's It took quite a hunt through the

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Points West archives, but on one little roll of film hiding in the

:15:24.:15:26.

basement, we found these pictures. The original 1970s The Vench. Made

:15:27.:15:34.

by the children, for the children, a place to go and the place to grow.

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Rough and ready, making use of old junk, the story of its creation is

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now being told and son at the Bristol old Vic. Acclaimed Bristol

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writer Jack Thorne watched his father Mike helped to build The

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Vench, a source of real pride. Then... And now... I think the thing

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that I admire about what they did then and what still happens now is

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that it was a form of outrage that reached out and managed to get

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children that were not caught anywhere else. These were children

:16:18.:16:22.

that the school system did not they have place for. And at the

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playground, they found a place for them. The most difficult children

:16:27.:16:30.

from the school were the ones that came to the playground. They were

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looking for the freedom from the tyranny of school and grown-ups and

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parents. Some children would just ten hours and hours, after day

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there, knocking the way at bits of wood and building stuff. And then

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burning it down and rebuilding it. Last night, half of Loch Lees was

:16:53.:16:55.

invited to see the show and it brought back memories. I grew up

:16:56.:17:00.

there and I have been there since I was little and I can see people in

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the characters, so it is nice. I used to work up there when the sub

:17:05.:17:10.

was a child and we're going that is so and so, that is so and so. It is

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wonderful, you laugh and cry. There are some really great strong

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characters. The Vench is rather more polished these days, but is still

:17:23.:17:26.

serving the community in its own special way. As new generations play

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out the age old rituals, begun so enthusiastically more than 40 years

:17:32.:17:39.

ago. Wonderful pictures. The play is not for the very young children, I

:17:40.:17:45.

believe. Yes, there are some strong language, so be warned about that.

:17:46.:17:46.

But it does look very good. People tending allotments in Bristol

:17:47.:17:50.

say they're becoming increasingly The deer got stuck inside

:17:51.:17:52.

the Stapleton Allotments after contractors working

:17:53.:17:55.

on the nearby Metrobus route The deer, who were hiding

:17:56.:17:57.

in the bushes from our camera crew today, have been there for almost

:17:58.:18:01.

two months already. Although the allotment

:18:02.:18:03.

keepers have named them, they're worried about the deer,

:18:04.:18:05.

who they say won't leave because of the Metrobus building

:18:06.:18:07.

work going on around them. Too scared to add the main gates

:18:08.:18:21.

because all Lake Annecy is machinery and the smell and they are

:18:22.:18:25.

frightened. We want them to be happy and I do not think they are happy

:18:26.:18:30.

stuck in here. No one is going to be happy having all of their plants

:18:31.:18:34.

eaten. They have a few of mine but I did not mind too much!

:18:35.:18:47.

Metrobus bosses say allotment managers are responsible for

:18:48.:18:48.

what happens within the allotments so Lord Ethelred and Lady Morgana

:18:49.:18:51.

as they've been called, look set to stay.

:18:52.:18:56.

A writer from Wiltshire, whose first book was snapped up

:18:57.:18:59.

by the same publisher as J K Rowling, has

:19:00.:19:01.

now been shortlisted for a prestigious book prize.

:19:02.:19:03.

Laura James walked straight off a children's writing course

:19:04.:19:05.

and into a three-book deal with one of the biggest publishers around.

:19:06.:19:08.

Michelle Ruminski has been to meet her.

:19:09.:19:10.

Inspired by the antics of her dogs Brian and Florence,

:19:11.:19:14.

Laura writes about the adventures of a dog called Pug.

:19:15.:19:22.

And the first chapter, she said she was so funny to the housekeeper. I

:19:23.:19:29.

always say that, you are so funny. The dogs are wagging at me and I

:19:30.:19:37.

understand where it came from. She began writing the book several

:19:38.:19:40.

years ago and it helped get her on the creative writing course. She

:19:41.:19:45.

shelved the story sending another to several publishers, including

:19:46.:19:49.

Bloomsbury. We sent them a different manuscript and they said they really

:19:50.:19:53.

liked it but they had something similar, anything else? Pug was the

:19:54.:19:57.

manuscript I looked at on the course. And they said that they

:19:58.:20:02.

really liked it. With an two years she has gone from being a volunteer

:20:03.:20:06.

at the BAFTA children's literature festival to one of the authors on

:20:07.:20:09.

the bill. It is really unusual, it is incredibly hard to go from writer

:20:10.:20:16.

to author and although we hear about the publishing stories, you know,

:20:17.:20:22.

99.9% of people are still trying to get that deal. Pug's Tommy was

:20:23.:20:30.

rumbling. Wendy had beat some of delicious jam tarts. Now Laura is

:20:31.:20:34.

sharing her success by helping pupils at this local primary school

:20:35.:20:39.

write stories of their own. It was very imaginative and creative. I

:20:40.:20:43.

really like the characters and the way that pug acted and the problem

:20:44.:20:48.

is that he encountered. You do not expect a dog to be dressed up and he

:20:49.:20:55.

does it a lot. There are lots of old-fashioned things that you do not

:20:56.:20:59.

expect that you would not see walking down the street normally.

:21:00.:21:02.

Laura has recently been short listed for the Waterstone's children's book

:21:03.:21:07.

prize. Do you pinch yourself and feel like you are bidding begin? I

:21:08.:21:11.

am and I am incredibly blessed and lucky and fortunate and I have been

:21:12.:21:16.

very fortunate that I have met by the people and helped me on my

:21:17.:21:19.

journey to be published and I could not be more grateful for that. It is

:21:20.:21:25.

difficult to look back and think, gosh, how I actually got to where I

:21:26.:21:29.

always wanted to be. Laura said she is still working on being a

:21:30.:21:35.

full-time author. Captain Pod is about to be published in America and

:21:36.:21:36.

Australia. And if you've got little ones

:21:37.:21:44.

in the family, you don't need us Plenty of Harry Potters,

:21:45.:21:52.

Where's Wallys and Worst Witches You've been sharing your snaps

:21:53.:21:55.

with us and we've also been to Bannerman School

:21:56.:21:59.

in Easton in Bristol. I am Buzz Lightyear,

:22:00.:22:06.

to infinity and beyond! I am dressed up just looking

:22:07.:22:30.

for Narnia because I like it. I am the roly-poly bear. Who are

:22:31.:22:52.

you? Bob The Builder. Can you fix it? Yes. Well done. I am a Power

:22:53.:23:01.

Ranger. I am reading, be quiet! That is the

:23:02.:23:41.

whole point, great, what a creative bunch that you are. You will be

:23:42.:23:45.

celebrating World Book Day tomorrow, so keep your photographs coming in.

:23:46.:23:51.

And here in the West we have a grown-up who's made

:23:52.:23:54.

a career out of dressing up as book character.

:23:55.:23:56.

Visitors and residents of Bath will no doubt be familiar

:23:57.:23:59.

He's welcomed visitors to the Jane Austen Centre

:24:00.:24:02.

Today they marked the occasion by presenting him

:24:03.:24:05.

Looks very good as well. It was certainly blustery weather today if

:24:06.:24:16.

you were wearing a bonnet. It is likely to have been a one-off, is

:24:17.:24:21.

that not correct, Ian? I would imagine so, yes. Let us take you

:24:22.:24:25.

through the expectations for tomorrow. The emphasis is firmly

:24:26.:24:29.

going to be on a fair amount of wet weather. More particularly through

:24:30.:24:33.

the morning that that brain will be quite extensive across the region.

:24:34.:24:36.

As we head into the afternoon it gets a little bit tricky in terms of

:24:37.:24:41.

the balance between some drier phrases, so the rest of rain and

:24:42.:24:47.

showers and it will never be too far away. It will persist for some

:24:48.:24:51.

throughout the course of the day. Low pressure dominates the pattern

:24:52.:24:53.

now through the remainder of this week. As we head into tomorrow, you

:24:54.:24:57.

will see through first light comes the one front and that will bring

:24:58.:25:00.

extensive rain. Through the afternoon and into the evening

:25:01.:25:04.

period we have a cold front for the wing but this wavelike pattern and

:25:05.:25:07.

that will deliver a punch in terms of some heavy shall remain where it

:25:08.:25:10.

aligns itself of some heavy shall remain where it

:25:11.:25:15.

aligns itself with the latter part of the day. Further eastwards, you

:25:16.:25:18.

can see there are some dry weather to be had. Might be a fine margin, I

:25:19.:25:21.

would suspect, between those wet conditions and something a bit

:25:22.:25:23.

drier. A few showers around at the moment. They will tend to feed and

:25:24.:25:27.

into the second half of the night that one front comes up and in comes

:25:28.:25:31.

the rain, meaning by first light tomorrow into the commuting period

:25:32.:25:34.

it looks like being a wet story, regardless of the direction you are

:25:35.:25:46.

heading in. Temperatures tonight, probably five or six Celsius. The

:25:47.:25:49.

rain will move northwards during the first part of the morning, then we

:25:50.:25:52.

are into this trick your face in the lunchtime, were further eastwards

:25:53.:25:54.

there is some more dry weather, converting towards the West but

:25:55.:25:57.

uncertain positioning. Baykal front comes in delivering shall remain and

:25:58.:25:59.

through the evening that could be fairly heavy, so there could be some

:26:00.:26:03.

appreciable rainfall totals building up in a few spots where you have had

:26:04.:26:07.

a succession of these periods of rain and later showers running

:26:08.:26:10.

across to the blue because of the day. Despite that, it will be

:26:11.:26:14.

comparatively mild tomorrow, 10 Celsius will be fairly typical. We

:26:15.:26:18.

will find the rain peters out for the most part as we head overnight

:26:19.:26:22.

and through to Saturday. Low-pressure close at hand on

:26:23.:26:25.

Saturday but depending on the exact position and scope of that, we could

:26:26.:26:28.

actually be in a bundle of some drier weather with some brighter

:26:29.:26:32.

spells around. If you showers and outbreaks of rain perhaps in the

:26:33.:26:36.

mix, but not too bad for Saturday, whereas on Sunday there is the

:26:37.:26:41.

chance of wet weather at some stage for all of us, probably at least in

:26:42.:26:45.

the first part of the day. Thank you, Ian. Thank you for joining us

:26:46.:26:49.

this Thursday evening, it has been good to have you along with us. We

:26:50.:26:54.

are off in search of David's bonnet. Yes, it went somewhere! Such a mess!

:26:55.:27:00.

I will see you again at 10pm. Goodbye.

:27:01.:27:03.

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