25/10/2016 South Today - Oxford


25/10/2016

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In tonight's programme... and on BBC One we now join

:00:00.:00:07.

Eight weeks in hospital waiting for a care home place.

:00:08.:00:09.

Why Albert Miles' family sax he needs accomodation near them -

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but currently the council can't provide it.

:00:13.:00:20.

It's like he's losing the whll to fight, to live. He's now getting to

:00:21.:00:26.

the stage where he doesn't want to wake up the morning.

:00:27.:00:27.

Also, what a third runway at Heathrow would mean

:00:28.:00:29.

And later on: Vene Vidi Stinky a unique look at a Roman town,

:00:30.:00:36.

complete with sounds - and smells.

:00:37.:00:43.

When you went to where the cows and pigs were, you could smell ` bit of

:00:44.:00:47.

to. The family of an elderly cancer

:00:48.:00:55.

patient say they're getting increasingly distressed that he s

:00:56.:00:59.

in hospital - when they want him to be in a care home

:01:00.:01:02.

close to where they live. Albert Miles - who's 88 -

:01:03.:01:04.

has been well enough to leave So far, his family -

:01:05.:01:07.

who live in Carterton - have rejected offers of card homes

:01:08.:01:11.

in other parts of Oxfordshire, because they say

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they're too far away. Two months ago, Albert Miles

:01:14.:01:15.

was told by doctors he had cancer in his liver,

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kidneys, bowels, lungs and prostate. Mum just completely

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broke down in tears. My husband's also got cancer

:01:28.:01:31.

as well, so I've sort of been through it with him

:01:32.:01:35.

for the last four years. His family, who live in Carterton,

:01:36.:01:38.

have been making a daily 50 mile round trip to the Churchill

:01:39.:01:41.

hospital in Oxford. Albert's wife Patricia doesn't drive

:01:42.:01:45.

and has early signs of dementia Their daughter Julie works

:01:46.:01:50.

full-time in Gloucestershird To make their lives easier,

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they're hoping he's moved to a care It feels like a bit of a nightmare

:01:53.:01:58.

version of Groundhog Day. So I get up at 6am, I go to work,

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I get the kids up, make surd they're Go to work, try and concentrate

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on my job, I'm a finance manager. Then an hour's travel back home

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pick my mum and then travel another sort of half an hour,

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three quarters of an hour to get to the Churchill

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because of the traffic. We try and spend at least a couple

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of hours with my dad. Social care is partly

:02:28.:02:31.

provided by councils. Albert Miles has so far been offered

:02:32.:02:32.

care homes in Banbury, Chipping Norton and Headington

:02:33.:02:35.

but his family have turned them down, because they say

:02:36.:02:38.

they're too far away. In a statement, Oxfordshire

:02:39.:02:41.

County Council told us... Oxford Health NHS Foundation Trust

:02:42.:03:02.

is also partly responsible No one was available

:03:03.:03:05.

for an interview, but they did Patricia Miles believes timd

:03:06.:03:11.

is running out for her world war A short time ago, Adina

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spoke to Healthwatch - the group which oversees patient

:03:36.:04:01.

care in Oxfordshire. They started by talking abott why

:04:02.:04:03.

some patients face long The duty of care from the hospitals

:04:04.:04:06.

and from social services ard that when somebody leaves hospit`l,

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they must be properly supported in their home,

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or they must go to the appropriate And it's not as simple nowadays

:04:13.:04:14.

as saying right, OK, It's also them being able to get

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that package of care and th`t And quite often it's not just

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the impact on the patient, It's the stress,

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the travelling time. If you're closer to home

:04:31.:04:36.

and the whole drive now arotnd acute care and patient support

:04:37.:04:43.

is to provide your service, The stress, the time that it takes,

:04:44.:04:48.

the emotional drain that can be on, especially if you might be the sole

:04:49.:04:55.

carer, you might be elderly, The other argument of coursd

:04:56.:04:59.

is being stuck in hospital, these delayed transfers,

:05:00.:05:05.

it costs an awful lot of money. That isn't a reason for movhng

:05:06.:05:09.

people out of hospital. It's one reason, it is part

:05:10.:05:14.

of the solution, because thdn you can spend the money you would be

:05:15.:05:16.

normally spending in hospit`l care Do you feel there's an easidr way

:05:17.:05:19.

to deal with this problem? Could we be doing something else

:05:20.:05:24.

in order to make this transhtion from hospital either back home

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or to a care home, much easher? The difficult question,

:05:28.:05:32.

and I don't a simple answer. I think whatever plans

:05:33.:05:34.

become up with comments about whether there is the capacity

:05:35.:05:37.

in the community, capacity We can't just move on one ott

:05:38.:05:40.

of hospital into care homes. Going home is also an option

:05:41.:05:45.

for many people. A man has been sentenced to life

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in jail after being convictdd for assault and rape

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in Witney and Bournemouth. In June, Callum King from Whtney

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raped a woman in her twentids, Two days later he broke into a house

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in Bournemouth and attacked He will spend at least

:06:02.:06:06.

nine years in prison. The government has spoken

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in the great runway debate. In the end, it decided

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there could be only one - It came down to which would offer up

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the greater economic opporttnities. That decision has been

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welcomed by businesses across the Thames Valley

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who campaigned for years Our Business Correspondent @lastair

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Fee has been taking a look `t why. Fruit and cut flowers

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flying in from Colombia. Heathrow is a passenger airport

:06:33.:06:34.

but on every plane that's c`rgo It is anticipated that a thhrd

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runway will help open up 40 new It gives Heathrow the ability

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to reach out to all Collection, handling,

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screening and delivery - It will give you the opporttnity

:06:48.:06:52.

to reach out to China, to new emerging markets,

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South America to India. It gives the opportunity

:07:01.:07:03.

for Scottish salmon, the biggest export out of the UK,

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to reach new destinations. The flowers and fruit in thdse

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boxes come here thanks Expansion means opening manx more

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destinations like this. It gives us stability,

:07:15.:07:20.

it makes us able to Steve runs a Berkshire haul`ge

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company. The family business

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started in the 1950s. All their work involves frehght

:07:29.:07:30.

going in and out of Heathrow. It means that we know

:07:31.:07:36.

that we can strongly expand, we can go out and buy a few

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more trucks, perhaps. The freight industry has argued that

:07:40.:07:42.

in terms of global competithon, China have built 50

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airports in five years. We're looking to build one runway

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in ten years. Shows the great difference hn how

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we're looking at the world `nd how Heathrow is the UK's

:07:57.:07:59.

biggest port by value, dwarfing the goods that comd in and

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out of seaports like Southalpton. With the vote to leave the DU,

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many feel that expansion is even more important to show the world

:08:10.:08:12.

that Britain is a trading n`tion The words Third runway and Brexit

:08:13.:08:15.

have appeared in the same statement How significant is the annotncement

:08:16.:08:26.

in the current climate? As you had in my report, He`throw is

:08:27.:08:37.

the UK's biggest port for export and import. There is a real feeling in

:08:38.:08:41.

this country that we needed to do something to give us an economic

:08:42.:08:46.

boost. And especially in thd vote to leave the EU. I think the government

:08:47.:08:50.

and businesses are hoping that this turns out that signal, that Britain

:08:51.:08:56.

is open for business in a post-Brexit world. The decision has

:08:57.:08:59.

been widely welcomed across the Thames Valley by businesses and

:09:00.:09:05.

counties around Heathrow foot the bill also been welcomed up `nd down

:09:06.:09:11.

the UK. Businesses have been -- around Heathrow, but it has also

:09:12.:09:16.

been. Business engagement organisations, Federation of Small

:09:17.:09:18.

Businesses have all come out today widely welcoming today's decision by

:09:19.:09:19.

the government. Do you think the extra runw`y

:09:20.:09:20.

was always going be at Heathrow - rather than Gatwick,

:09:21.:09:23.

or even Birmingham? Casting aside those very re`l

:09:24.:09:30.

environmental concerns, the real impact on some people's livds,

:09:31.:09:34.

wasn't going to be Heathrow and not get it, not Birmingham? I think so.

:09:35.:09:38.

I think that comes down to one thing, the business case. It comes

:09:39.:09:43.

down to jobs and money. If xou look at some of those huge figurds that

:09:44.:09:46.

have been bouncing around today just in this part of the world, the

:09:47.:09:51.

expansion in the Thames Valley, in Oxfordshire, Berkshire and

:09:52.:09:54.

Buckinghamshire, could mean the creation of some 35,000 new jobs. An

:09:55.:10:00.

economic boost of some ?3.5 billion to the regional economy. If you look

:10:01.:10:04.

at what the airports commission was saying, and those figures go much

:10:05.:10:08.

higher. Job creation of 180,000 people across the UK. Econolic boost

:10:09.:10:14.

to the economy of ?210 billhon. I think it's been a very positive day

:10:15.:10:17.

for business across the country There were many hurdles to overcome.

:10:18.:10:21.

And I think the feeling really was that it was going to be Gatwick or

:10:22.:10:24.

Birmingham who could deliver that. Any Heathrow could.

:10:25.:10:29.

It's a year ago this week since the RAF moved it's chhnook

:10:30.:10:37.

Since then, the twin rotor helicopters have become

:10:38.:10:40.

a regular sight in the skies above Oxfordshire

:10:41.:10:42.

The aircraft have been a workhorse of the armed services for ydars

:10:43.:10:46.

They proved a vital resourcd in the conflict in Afghanistan.

:10:47.:10:48.

Brennan Nicholls has had rare access to the aircraft and the crews.

:10:49.:10:51.

Unmistakeable and instantly recognisable.

:10:52.:10:52.

The Chinook has been around for decades.

:10:53.:10:54.

It was first used by the RAF in the Falklands Conflict of the

:10:55.:10:57.

The aircraft has undergone dxtensive modernisation in recent years

:10:58.:11:03.

In Afghanistan it provided crucial air support

:11:04.:11:08.

Each Chinook operates with a four man crew.

:11:09.:11:20.

Its power, flying range and safety record has made it a favourhte

:11:21.:11:23.

It has been a favourite for decades because of its versatility. It is

:11:24.:11:39.

also a great aircraft for evacuation, getting in and out

:11:40.:11:49.

quickly. It is slightly unddrsized, for transporting to the top of

:11:50.:11:51.

mountains and so on. Crews have to be ready to rdspond

:11:52.:11:52.

to every possible scenario... Hovering the aircraft, being able to

:11:53.:12:11.

fly circuits for take-off and landing. Flying at night, into

:12:12.:12:16.

clouds, into tactical scenarios where we similar its threats against

:12:17.:12:18.

the aircraft and make sure we get the troops to the correct place at

:12:19.:12:23.

the correct time. I had the biggest grin when the instructor told me to

:12:24.:12:27.

hover and I have 80 foot of aircraft behind me and lift up and ldft. To

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see who much work they have done in Afghanistan, there is in thd

:12:35.:12:36.

workhorse of the last 40, 50 years, really. It is exciting.

:12:37.:12:38.

With all those training flights - a lot of effort goes into to trying

:12:39.:12:42.

to keep good relationships with neighbouring communitids.

:12:43.:12:44.

We do try to promote what wd're doing, to engage with peopld and let

:12:45.:12:49.

them know what we're doing hn terms of night flying. To publish our

:12:50.:12:52.

programme is threatened as possible so that people understand what we

:12:53.:12:54.

do, and more importantly, why we do it.

:12:55.:12:57.

Once training is complete Ptma crews will switch to the fellow [email protected]

:12:58.:13:00.

Chinook crews meanwhile will be based at RAF Odiham

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Each ready to take on the next chapter

:13:08.:13:17.

A new Shakespeare exhibition has opened in Oxford -

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featuring work from international artists and local school chhldren.

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It includes a range of sculptures, paintings and multi-sensory exhibits

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It's 400 years since the de`th of William Shakespeare.

:13:27.:13:30.

The exhibition is free and will stay open for the next three weeks.

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There's actually two points of the show.

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One is that Shakespeare was everywhere and part of culture,

:13:38.:13:40.

and the other one I think is that art of all ages and inspires.

:13:41.:13:44.

And that's why I like to colbine adult and children's art,

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because I think children have got a lot of interest and things to say.

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And the fact that there is Shakespeare pieces done

:13:51.:13:52.

by children in year six means that he still remains relev`nt

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He's very famous through generations, and I think people

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are trying to keep that through generations,

:14:01.:14:03.

We made our own paint out of Shakespearean pigments.

:14:04.:14:11.

Some of them were originallx poisonous, but we used diffdrent

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things so we didn't accidentally kill ourselves

:14:16.:14:21.

I'll have the headlines at 8pm and a full bulletin at 10.30pm.

:14:22.:14:26.

Now more of today's stories with Sally Taylor.

:14:27.:14:32.

new runway is at least a decade away. Something really did change

:14:33.:14:36.

today, and Gatwick Airport hs the loser.

:14:37.:14:37.

Thank you. More news to come

:14:38.:14:39.

and Tony Husband has the sport. We will be in north London `s

:14:40.:14:51.

Reading bid for a bench. Thd first meeting between the cuts since their

:14:52.:14:55.

FA Cup clash last year. "I didn't expect her life

:14:56.:14:58.

to end the way it did." The words

:14:59.:15:01.

of a Southern Health doctor whose patient fell from

:15:02.:15:04.

a bridge after months of depression. An inquest heard Marion Munns

:15:05.:15:06.

had appeared bright and chedrful on the phone

:15:07.:15:09.

to the consultant psychiatrhst. But her family said

:15:10.:15:12.

she was withdrawn, erratic Our health correspondent,

:15:13.:15:14.

David Fenton, Thank you. Today we heard from the

:15:15.:15:33.

psychiatrist, who gave eviddnce for about three hours. She had

:15:34.:15:37.

telephoned the patient of KGB questioned whether she was `t risk.

:15:38.:15:40.

She said that, on the phone, she seemed cheerful and bright `nd there

:15:41.:15:48.

were no anxiety issues or moved -- mood issues as Boris she cotld tell.

:15:49.:15:53.

The family told a different story. For weeks, she had been lethargic

:15:54.:16:00.

and withdrawn, behaving str`ngely, obsessively drinking water, and

:16:01.:16:03.

talking to herself in there is. At one point she said to herself in a

:16:04.:16:08.

mirror, will I be all right? She answered, yes, I will be all right.

:16:09.:16:14.

But she was not all right, was she? She was not. Another the 12th, there

:16:15.:16:18.

were chaotic scenes at the family home when she became very agitated

:16:19.:16:23.

and had to be pinned to the ground while her daughter telephondd the

:16:24.:16:30.

police to ask for help. But she escaped and basically fled hnto the

:16:31.:16:33.

night, and she came here to this bridge over the M27, where she later

:16:34.:16:43.

fell to her death. During the inquest today, the doctor told the

:16:44.:16:46.

coroner, I did not expect hdr to harm herself or for her lifd to end

:16:47.:16:52.

the way it did. Tomorrow, the inquest continues and we ard

:16:53.:16:54.

expected to hear from the c`re worker who told the family, on the

:16:55.:16:59.

day she died, that the office was closing and that they would have to

:17:00.:17:03.

call 999 for help. Thank you.

:17:04.:17:05.

A Dorset woman who has cysthc fibrosis says she's devastated

:17:06.:17:08.

that the hospital service she relies on is under revidw.

:17:09.:17:12.

Karen Pearce currently recehves care at Poole Hospital.

:17:13.:17:15.

The trust says, because of staffing changes,

:17:16.:17:17.

it's looking at different w`ys of running the service

:17:18.:17:19.

and is working with colleagues in Southampton.

:17:20.:17:22.

It has reassured patients that high quality care will continue

:17:23.:17:25.

but Karen fears longer journey times and less support for patients.

:17:26.:17:30.

Karen Pearce and her husband, Kenny, spend much of their lives

:17:31.:17:36.

trying to manage her cystic fibrosis.

:17:37.:17:43.

50 tablets a day, as well as medication she inhales,

:17:44.:17:45.

help to loosen the sticky mtcus that builds up inside her body.

:17:46.:17:48.

When the condition worsens, the service at Poole Hospit`l,

:17:49.:17:50.

You are very vulnerable with it so you can wake up one

:17:51.:17:56.

morning feeling fine, and you can wake up the next morning

:17:57.:18:00.

On those occasions, I have accessed the service two

:18:01.:18:05.

A letter to patients says that service is being reviewed.

:18:06.:18:11.

It explains a specialist consultant is moving from Poole

:18:12.:18:14.

to University Hospital Southampton, 30 miles away.

:18:15.:18:17.

Karen fears Poole's provision may go.

:18:18.:18:20.

This is a service that I have been attending for six years.

:18:21.:18:25.

It is local, it is accessible, and it means that I can get timely

:18:26.:18:30.

Particularly when you are unwell, the last thing you want to be doing

:18:31.:18:36.

is travelling a 60-mile round-trip to another facility.

:18:37.:18:41.

The Wessex Cystic Fibrosis @dult Service is currently providdd

:18:42.:18:43.

Poole Hospital and University Hospital Southampton.

:18:44.:18:49.

Karen says she and others want clarity about the plans

:18:50.:19:11.

and, if necessary, will fight to protect

:19:12.:19:13.

On this board now. Tony is here and a big game for the Boylston night.

:19:14.:19:29.

-- Royals tonight. Reading's game against Arsenal

:19:30.:19:36.

tonight at the Emirates is the first clash

:19:37.:19:38.

between the two sides since that eventful FA Cup

:19:39.:19:39.

semifinal at Wembley last ydar, in which the Royals came so close

:19:40.:19:43.

to upstaging the Gunners. A goalkeeping error

:19:44.:19:46.

from Adam Federici ultimately cost the Royals - then managed

:19:47.:19:50.

by Steve Clarke - dear. and Clarke was sacked

:19:51.:19:54.

by the end of the year. Tonight, Jaap Stam

:19:55.:19:59.

is the man in the dugout. Let's go live to the Emiratds now

:20:00.:20:02.

and join Tim Dellor, who's commentating for

:20:03.:20:04.

Radio Berkshire tonight. Tim, there's a history of goals

:20:05.:20:06.

in this fixture too isn't there There is. Based on previous meetings

:20:07.:20:19.

between the two sites, do not bet on 1-0 to night. The last time they

:20:20.:20:22.

played each other in the le`gue cup four years ago, Reading werd 4- up,

:20:23.:20:29.

pegged back to 4-4 after 90 minutes and then lost 7-5 after extra time.

:20:30.:20:34.

They have never been more goals in a league cup game. They have never

:20:35.:20:41.

beaten Arsenal. The fans ard battling Robbins on the railways to

:20:42.:20:45.

get up to North London tonight. They will be hoping that tonight is the

:20:46.:20:50.

night. They are taking their squad. We are waiting for the Readhng team

:20:51.:20:55.

news, and we kick off in ond hour. Thank you. Live commentary on radio

:20:56.:20:59.

and will have an update in the late news.

:21:00.:21:00.

Dorset trainer Colin Tizzard gave his gelding Thistlecrack

:21:01.:21:02.

a first outing over the larger hurdles in national hunt

:21:03.:21:04.

The eight-year-old, ridden by Tom Scudamore, was unbeaten

:21:05.:21:07.

on smaller hurdles last season and Tizzard bided his time before

:21:08.:21:10.

He took the barriers well and pulled clear of the small field to claim

:21:11.:21:15.

The horse is already tipped as a possible Gold Cup contdnder.

:21:16.:21:22.

Over the past couple of weeks, we've told you about the closing

:21:23.:21:25.

of the ice rink at Ryde on the Isle of Wight.

:21:26.:21:27.

The island's ice hockey teal, the Wightlink Raiders, has now had

:21:28.:21:30.

to pull out of the league, just eight games into the sdason.

:21:31.:21:33.

Players are said to be devastated and the club is promising

:21:34.:21:35.

to try to bring ice hockey back to the island in the future.

:21:36.:21:42.

Last night, we told you about the social media `ppeal

:21:43.:21:44.

which had been in a family for generations.

:21:45.:21:48.

Jacinta Pearson from Salisbtry had lost it

:21:49.:21:50.

before running the Great Sotth Run on Sunday in Portsmouth.

:21:51.:21:53.

After the appeal went across social media and television,

:21:54.:21:57.

Jacinta has been reunited with the ring.

:21:58.:22:00.

It was found half-buried in mud by a coffee seller,

:22:01.:22:03.

Tonight, it's safely back on her finger - after a polhsh!

:22:04.:22:11.

We've probably all walked around ruins

:22:12.:22:18.

and tried hard to picture what life would really have been like

:22:19.:22:21.

A team from Reading Univershty has created a virtual reality experience

:22:22.:22:26.

that allows people to explore a Roman village -

:22:27.:22:29.

including how it would have sounded and smelled 2,000 years ago.

:22:30.:22:34.

Today, it's a few very old walls around a field.

:22:35.:22:41.

But once it might have looked like this.

:22:42.:22:44.

This is a recreation of Silchester, a Roman town close to Reading.

:22:45.:22:49.

sound and, cruically, smells help bring it to lifd.

:22:50.:23:02.

As we wandered around the virtual town,

:23:03.:23:04.

we hit trigger points which released the smells.

:23:05.:23:16.

If I pull the scent cartridge out, it has got a cotton wool pad in it

:23:17.:23:20.

which has got the scent soaked into it.

:23:21.:23:22.

A final blow across this, into your face, then

:23:23.:23:24.

That smells pretty horrible, whatever it is.

:23:25.:23:29.

at Fishbourne Roman Palace near Chichester,

:23:30.:23:33.

where it's forming part of a Roman Army week.

:23:34.:23:35.

How did it smell? Not the greatest. When he went to whether -- to wear

:23:36.:23:45.

the cows and pigs were, you could smell a bit of to.

:23:46.:23:48.

They are immersed themselves in the experience. It is good.

:23:49.:23:50.

As well as being an educational tool for children and academics,

:23:51.:23:53.

the system's creators hope ht will have wider practical uses,

:23:54.:23:55.

helping us build better in the future.

:23:56.:24:00.

If someone is building a new hospital, you might think that one

:24:01.:24:05.

of the characteristics is the smell, and they sounds within it. Hf you

:24:06.:24:09.

are looking at developing a building like that, if you can incorporate

:24:10.:24:13.

some of those senses into it, you will hopefully come up with a more

:24:14.:24:17.

realistic design. So this is modern technologx

:24:18.:24:19.

using the past to help the future. Those children loved it, didn't

:24:20.:24:32.

they? Turning up their nose at the funny smells.

:24:33.:24:38.

Let's get the weather. Perh`ps you can answer this question. The

:24:39.:24:41.

outside of my house when I came out to work today was covered in

:24:42.:24:46.

ladybirds. We had more sunshine today than we

:24:47.:24:51.

thought. We had a high of 17 or 18 degrees in Hampshire. That brought

:24:52.:24:55.

out the ladybirds, and they start to find places to hibernate, so they

:24:56.:24:59.

are looking for one places to hide and hibernate.

:25:00.:25:07.

Your heating isn't on? I'm frugal, it is not on yet.

:25:08.:25:09.

Steve Roberts took this picture of the sun rising this mornhng

:25:10.:25:12.

Paul Biggins photographed toadstools in the New Forest.

:25:13.:25:15.

some of the many swallows in Bishops Waltham.

:25:16.:25:21.

Today we had a lot more sunshine than we thought yesterday. That

:25:22.:25:27.

meant the temperatures rose to a high teens, high of 18 Celshus on

:25:28.:25:36.

the Isle of Wight. Others s`w between 16 and 17 Celsius. The

:25:37.:25:39.

further north through the rdgion, north of Berkshire, there w`s a lot

:25:40.:25:46.

more cloud. Tonight, that whll start spilling in low cloud, densd fog in

:25:47.:25:49.

places, which will become widespread. There is the risk of the

:25:50.:25:53.

odd shower for the south of the region, but it should largely be

:25:54.:25:57.

dry. In the countryside, lows of around six or seven Celsius. These

:25:58.:26:02.

are the values for towns and cities. The fog tomorrow might lingdr until

:26:03.:26:08.

around ten or 11am. Once it starts to shift, we will see sunny spells.

:26:09.:26:16.

A lot more sunshine of the day with temperatures reaching a height of

:26:17.:26:19.

between 14 and 16 Celsius. Tomorrow, we will have the south-westdrly

:26:20.:26:24.

breeze drawing in the mild `ir from the Atlantic. Through tomorrow

:26:25.:26:28.

night, or clearing skies and light winds, very like tonight, there is a

:26:29.:26:31.

chance of mist and fog patches first thing on Thursday. A low in the

:26:32.:26:37.

countryside of five or six Celsius. Once again, a murky start to

:26:38.:26:42.

Thursday, high pressure builds through the course of the d`y with

:26:43.:26:45.

light winds. We will look at an Atlantic influence and mild air

:26:46.:26:49.

coming in from the south-west. That will allow temperatures to

:26:50.:26:54.

potentially breach 17 or 18 Celsius. That is in prolonged period of

:26:55.:26:58.

sunshine. Under the cloud, ht will be cooler. The rest of the week

:26:59.:27:04.

looks disappointing, but th`t does not mean we will not see sunny

:27:05.:27:08.

spells. Misty and murky conditions to start each day, which might be

:27:09.:27:11.

slow to clear. In some placds, it could stay until lunchtime, but it

:27:12.:27:15.

will clear and we will see some sunny spells on each day, including

:27:16.:27:19.

the weekend. We wanted to see a sunny sylbol

:27:20.:27:25.

Tomorrow, will you familiar with having our blood pressure t`ken

:27:26.:27:28.

There is one hospital that has taken part in research to see that

:27:29.:27:32.

inflatable cuff that you put on helps reduce the damage frol heart

:27:33.:27:36.

attack. All will be explaindd tomorrow. That will be at 630 B

:27:37.:27:39.

tomorrow. Good night. It took us once to get through

:27:40.:27:55.

the novel Anna Karenina. It was used to help my friend

:27:56.:28:00.

with depression, and finishing as we went

:28:01.:28:03.

to sleep at night. tapping each letter through the wall

:28:04.:28:08.

that divided our cells as we served life sentences

:28:09.:28:13.

in solitary confinement.

:28:14.:28:19.

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