19/04/2017 South Today


19/04/2017

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Over-crowded, under-staffed, over-run with drugs -

:00:00.:00:08.

the claims of prison officers who have gone public

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to complain of conditions in the South's prisons.

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Before you even start, your head is thinking,

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"How am I going to get through this without being assaulted?"

:00:17.:00:20.

But, on the other hand, you've got to do your job,

:00:21.:00:23.

which is challenge prisoners' bad behaviour.

:00:24.:00:24.

businesses give their first reaction to the snap general election.

:00:25.:00:30.

Could there be a face-lift for one of the South's poshest old friends?

:00:31.:00:34.

A radical proposal for Sandbanks, but will it succeed?

:00:35.:00:39.

the extraordinary story of the teenager

:00:40.:00:42.

who's beaten the odds to become a renowned artist.

:00:43.:00:57.

Overcrowding in the South's prisons means that staff feel they

:00:58.:01:00.

run the risk of physical assault every time they go on shift.

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Today two officers from HMP Portland spoke publicly

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about their fears of attack - blaming issues of overcrowding,

:01:08.:01:10.

staff shortages, and a deteriorating problem with drugs among inmates.

:01:11.:01:16.

In the 12 months to September 2016,

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assaults on staff reached a record high.

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That was up by 31% on the previous year.

:01:23.:01:25.

Prisons in the South are all classed as "crowded"

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with more prisoners held than was intended.

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These figures show the ideal number of prisoners

:01:33.:01:35.

against what the current population actually is.

:01:36.:01:39.

Laurence Herdman is at HMP Portland for us tonight.

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Laurence, how unusual is it for prison officers

:01:42.:01:45.

As a rule, prison officers don't speak to the media, just in case

:01:46.:02:01.

they upset their employer, the Ministry of Justice. Here at

:02:02.:02:04.

Portland, you can say that UK assaults on staff have now reached

:02:05.:02:08.

an all-time high and inside this rather austere building behind me,

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staff say it is now reached breaking point, the prison officers

:02:16.:02:18.

Association say they no longer feel safe and they say action is

:02:19.:02:19.

required. I had been in the service now for 24

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years and I've never known anything like it. The issues we are dealing

:02:27.:02:34.

with an daily basis, it is not what you are back from a job where you

:02:35.:02:38.

take to go home at the end of the day. Imagine going to work expecting

:02:39.:02:42.

to be attacked, appearing for your safety, well, prison officers have

:02:43.:02:47.

been left battered and bruised with one ambulance after another being

:02:48.:02:52.

called to Portland. Before you even start, you are thinking, how can I

:02:53.:02:55.

get through this without being assaulted? But you have two

:02:56.:02:59.

challenge prisoners' bad behaviour and make sure the resume goes ahead

:03:00.:03:04.

as normal. It is read enough for officers to speak to the media, but

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they feel that the public needs to know the reality of what happens

:03:11.:03:13.

behind bars, and it has become harder with the presence of Spice. I

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was assaulted following a Spice attack. They knocked me clean out.

:03:27.:03:33.

It is the same at many of our jails. The prison officers Association say

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that the number of attacks has gone up with overcrowding, with

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understaffing. The Ministry of Justice recognises those crowding

:03:42.:03:49.

problems at many prisons, but it says there is no staff shortage

:03:50.:03:59.

problem here at Portland. The officers here till time is running

:04:00.:04:04.

out. We are at crisis, and something needs to be done urgently to sort it

:04:05.:04:07.

out. Retention of staff is massive on that.

:04:08.:04:12.

Looking at official prison Service figures, they show that serious

:04:13.:04:17.

assaults on staff in UK jails have more than doubled in just under a

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decade. That has left a problem and it requires now action from the

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Ministry of Justice, now promised reforms but, for Portland, those

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reforms cannot come soon enough. Thank you.

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The Howard League is a charity which campaigns for prison reform.

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I caught up with its Chief Executive, Frances Crook,

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earlier this afternoon, and I started by asking her

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how concerned she was about the current situation.

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These prison officers are speaking for their colleagues in Portland,

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but also for prison officers around the country in many other prisons.

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There is another report out today on a prison up North that says

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exactly the same thing, that prison staff -

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not just prison officers but prison staff -

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as are prisoners and other people working in the prisons.

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Prisons are very unsafe places, they are full of violence and drugs,

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and they are not serving the public well

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by a being such sort of festering places of violence.

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I need to put part of a statement from the Ministry of Justice

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to you on this matter, because part of it says

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that the Government is tackling the drugs and phones that

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are undermining security, and that they are also investing

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?100 million annually to boost the front line by 2,500 officers.

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They admit that there are long-standing issues,

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and it may take time, but things are being done.

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Well, they are trying to replace some of the staff

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So it is not a boost, it is a replacement

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of some of the staff, not back to previous numbers.

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Every day, there are more people going into prison,

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We have too many prisoners, too few staff,

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and a system which is failing prisoners,

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staff, the public, victims and the taxpayer.

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Now, today's problem is that we have got a general election

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so that everything is going to be put on hold for months,

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probably, until we get a new Secretary of State.

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Meanwhile, people are dying in prison

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and people are being assaulted in prison.

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There is a crisis that needs solving,

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But a huge part of your campaign is to reduce the prison population.

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Now, that's not going to solve the problem.

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If we can reduce the unnecessary use of prison, it will solve the problem

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because they then can concentrate prisons on changing lives,

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Prison has a place in the system,

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but it's not the solution to all crime.

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So we should make prisons safe places for people to live and work,

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At the moment, they are the opposite.

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I know we will talk again, thank you very much.

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And on our late news at 10:30pm, we'll be hearing what it's like

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on the other side from a former inmate.

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Noel Smith spent over 32 years in and out

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Prisoners, they will see what's going on, they are not stupid.

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They are down at the sharp end as well as the officers.

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Some of them will try and take advantage of it,

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MPs across the South have voted this afternoon -

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the overwhelming majority accepting calls

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for a snap general election on June 8th.

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Now begins the political fight for the country

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Our political editor, Peter Henley, has been following events.

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I caught up with him, earlier this afternoon,

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and I asked him if this election would swing on Brexit

:07:28.:07:30.

At prime and questions today, Jeremy Corbyn saying where he would fight

:07:31.:07:48.

this election. Parents have been finding out what schools their

:07:49.:07:52.

children have been allocated. He was talking about homelessness. Theresa

:07:53.:07:57.

May wants to talk about her leadership of the country as we

:07:58.:08:00.

leave the EU. Some suggesting if she wins a big majority here, she could

:08:01.:08:07.

actually negotiate more of a deal, the softer on Brexit because she

:08:08.:08:10.

could face to the hardliners in her own party. Some of those have been

:08:11.:08:14.

impressed by her in a way they want in the past. Desmond Swain from the

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New Forest who said people in a newspaper article because there was

:08:21.:08:24.

no chance of a snap election partly because Parliament was not likely to

:08:25.:08:30.

vote for it, but he was wrong. The decision belies on a majority of

:08:31.:08:39.

two thirds in the House of Commons. As I told them with confidence,

:08:40.:08:43.

turkeys will not vote for Christmas. I congratulate my right honourable

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friend for achieving the impossible and securing the fact that the

:08:55.:08:57.

turkeys will vote for that. A flood of MPs were saying they would not

:08:58.:09:00.

stand again at the next election, some younger ones were saying their

:09:01.:09:03.

ambitions were outside politics, they do not want to go to 2022. Some

:09:04.:09:11.

of them would stand down, like Oliver Levin, who now wants to carry

:09:12.:09:17.

on. He will be on the back benches. Our correspondent has been talking

:09:18.:09:19.

about the Brexit issue with companies around the region. How do

:09:20.:09:23.

they regard a snap election? With arguments for and against the

:09:24.:09:33.

referendum, the referendum split the business team unity. Leaving it out

:09:34.:09:36.

only option, we are seeing our industry being destroyed. Some

:09:37.:09:42.

feared a voter leave could see their jobs move abroad. They are

:09:43.:09:45.

continuing to see rapid growth. It has taken us by surprise. To secure

:09:46.:09:52.

a clear mandate, perhaps it is a good tactic from her. What we would

:09:53.:09:55.

like is a clear mandate for the Government, a clear Brexit strategy

:09:56.:10:00.

with details that are made apparent very quickly. Since I became Promina

:10:01.:10:05.

is a... Theresa May has been at pains to remind business that the

:10:06.:10:09.

outlook is good. Despite predictions of immediate financial and economic

:10:10.:10:15.

danger, since the referendum, we have seen the gym accommodates

:10:16.:10:19.

remain high. One of the leading voices to leave was Christchurch

:10:20.:10:27.

-based steel companies. It will give us a better negotiating position,

:10:28.:10:32.

providing that the Conservative party can secure a majority.

:10:33.:10:35.

Everyone needs to get behind our government now because our future

:10:36.:10:39.

relationship with the European Union can be enhanced. In Bracknell, they

:10:40.:10:45.

have not ruled out basing some of the business overseas, but the focus

:10:46.:10:50.

now is local investment. In Dorset, there are talks for opening a new

:10:51.:10:55.

mandatory workshop. While they were divided over Brexit, a cautious

:10:56.:11:01.

welcome perhaps best describes the business reaction. They require some

:11:02.:11:07.

clarity but it is the final detail of the final EU exit terms that

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really matter. Pangbourne fire station

:11:09.:11:12.

in Berkshire will close, but the retained fire station

:11:13.:11:14.

at Wargrave has been given

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a stay of execution. Berkshire Fire Authority agreed

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last night to keep Wargrave open for at least

:11:18.:11:20.

another year, and beyond, and the number of firefighters

:11:21.:11:22.

on call can be increased. Councillors have been asking people

:11:23.:11:26.

for their views on ways to save money

:11:27.:11:28.

for several months. Stay with us as we meet

:11:29.:11:35.

the extraordinary teenager who has overcome her difficulties

:11:36.:11:37.

to become a renowned artist. It's been dubbed

:11:38.:11:46.

"Britain's Palm Beach". A small, very exclusive

:11:47.:11:48.

peninsula of homes and hotels Well, now a ?250 million

:11:49.:11:51.

project has been proposed which could radically change

:11:52.:11:57.

the face of Sandbanks. Our reporter, Jo Kent,

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can join us live tonight. It is this view behind me that has

:12:01.:12:15.

made Sandbanks one of the world's most expensive property hotspots.

:12:16.:12:20.

The man who runs three hotels here says they are not doing Sandbanks

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justice. The buildings are too old and they need to be rebuilt. The

:12:26.:12:31.

dual in John Butterworth's crown is the Sandbanks hotel, it fronts will

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harbour and backs onto the towns of blue flag beach. He says it is not

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fit for purpose and he was to replace it with a larger, luxury

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5-star offering. I'd like to think, and this might

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sound a bit emotional, that I can step back and leave

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the local people and the town that I love with something

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they would be proud of. I'd like to think we have been able

:12:51.:12:52.

to provide the town with this international,

:12:53.:12:56.

award-winning hotel. Is this a controversial move?

:12:57.:13:10.

Well, it says, because that redevelopment of the Sandbanks hotel

:13:11.:13:13.

would come at the expense of this hotel, the Haven, stood here since

:13:14.:13:19.

the 1920s, quite the local landmark was not they say the only way they

:13:20.:13:23.

can finance the new Sandbanks hotel is by demolishing this one. They

:13:24.:13:27.

want to replace it with around 200 flats, a rooftop restaurant and a

:13:28.:13:32.

building that would be ten stories high. Some of the local people we

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spoke to words to happy about it. -- were not too happy about it.

:13:38.:13:39.

It's out of scale to the existing buildings on the site.

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They should keep it to the existing buildings,

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it's a Site of Special Scientific Interest opposite, I believe.

:13:44.:13:46.

It's a nice hotel as it is, why spoil things?

:13:47.:13:49.

We've been coming down here for 20 years.

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The nature of the place is just changing,

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but I don't think we can stop it really.

:13:55.:13:57.

But that's a big development, isn't it?

:13:58.:14:03.

These plans have been submitted by Richard Carr. It is just an outline

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application at the moment are really a first step to see if permission

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might be granted for a scheme of this kind. If it does get a

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favourable response, more detailed plans are likely to follow.

:14:20.:14:21.

Thank you. Work's begun to build

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the first new council homes A long-disused piece of land

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in Caversham is being cleared to make way for seven

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pre-fabricated blocks, each containing

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four two-bedroom flats. The timber-clad modular

:14:33.:14:35.

units will be delivered to the site in June,

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and should be ready by the autumn. The intention is that the temporary

:14:38.:14:40.

homes will go to families on the council's growing

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waiting-list - many currently in bed

:14:44.:14:44.

and breakfast accommodation. We've seen a huge increase

:14:45.:14:47.

in homeless families We've got people in our own

:14:48.:14:49.

temporary accommodation shelters, but now we've got over 100 people

:14:50.:14:55.

in bed-and-breakfast accommodation, What this will give them

:14:56.:14:58.

is their own front doors. 28 families who will be able

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to bring their children to school, they will have a much

:15:04.:15:06.

better accommodation And we will move swiftly on to sport

:15:07.:15:19.

now. Kris Temple is on the sofa now. In a moment, we will talk about

:15:20.:15:25.

short mat bowls. I will be honest, I thought that was someone's name!

:15:26.:15:31.

Tony Husband has been finding out what it is. First, some injury news.

:15:32.:15:35.

AFC Bournemouth have confirmed that midfielder Jack Wilshere

:15:36.:15:37.

has been ruled out for the rest of the season,

:15:38.:15:40.

ending his loan spell with the Cherries.

:15:41.:15:41.

Wilshere suffered a hairline fracture to his lower leg

:15:42.:15:43.

in making a challenge on Harry Kane in Saturday's defeat at Tottenham.

:15:44.:15:46.

Wilshere is to return to his parent club, Arsenal,

:15:47.:15:48.

His loan deal with the Cherries was due to expire

:15:49.:15:52.

Portsmouth captain Michael Doyle has paid tribute to his manager,

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Paul Cook, who he says has had to cope with the immense pressure

:15:58.:16:00.

Cook's men completed the job of rising to League One

:16:01.:16:04.

and, as one of his long-serving players,

:16:05.:16:08.

Doyle knows exactly what the manager has gone through.

:16:09.:16:15.

His main aim was just to get this club promoted.

:16:16.:16:18.

He's had so much pressure, and he puts so much pressure

:16:19.:16:20.

And obviously the players, we've had seven or eight players

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come in here two years ago with the gaffer.

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You probably lose a game and you come up a bit short,

:16:28.:16:30.

he's the one that has to face the questions for the week.

:16:31.:16:33.

So I'm just sort of relieved for people like himself.

:16:34.:16:36.

And there's also been an injury blow for Sussex Cricket too,

:16:37.:16:39.

concerning overseas fast bowler Vernon Philander.

:16:40.:16:41.

The county confirmed today that the South Africa star

:16:42.:16:43.

is facing up to a month on the sidelines.

:16:44.:16:46.

Philander suffered a groin injury against Kent last week,

:16:47.:16:49.

and has returned to South Africa for treatment.

:16:50.:16:51.

He's aiming to return for the four remaining Championship matches

:16:52.:16:53.

Now we started our sports segment talking about Jack,

:16:54.:16:58.

and now we finish it talking about a different kind of jack.

:16:59.:17:01.

The sport of short mat bowls is seeing a big increase

:17:02.:17:04.

in the number of young players taking it up.

:17:05.:17:06.

where they rolled out the green carpet for Tony Husband.

:17:07.:17:13.

but the playing surface is just six foot wide,

:17:14.:17:19.

so there's not much short in the sport of short mat bowls.

:17:20.:17:23.

There's a jack, and you're basically trying to get as close

:17:24.:17:26.

as possible to the jack, each team is.

:17:27.:17:31.

which prevents excessive firing down the line.

:17:32.:17:39.

We start from about age ten, and we go up to 90 plus.

:17:40.:17:43.

and I kind of went along for a bit and followed him.

:17:44.:17:47.

My mum started playing and encouraged me to join.

:17:48.:17:50.

So, yeah, I got pretty addicted straight away.

:17:51.:17:54.

It's an easy game to learn, but difficult to master.

:17:55.:18:01.

I practice quite a lot, probably about twice a week,

:18:02.:18:04.

Short mat bowls is growing in popularity,

:18:05.:18:11.

but recruitment is the key with this and so many sports.

:18:12.:18:15.

I didn't think this was particularly cool when I started but I mean,

:18:16.:18:18.

yeah, when you go to nationals and play with other younger people,

:18:19.:18:21.

there are a lot of good young people out there.

:18:22.:18:24.

I think that it's starting to change with the nationals.

:18:25.:18:27.

it takes quite a lot of thinking and skill to do.

:18:28.:18:32.

You do a lot of social things outside of bowls as well.

:18:33.:18:45.

That to issue a bit more about short mat bowls.

:18:46.:18:52.

What was the white bit in the middle?

:18:53.:18:56.

Shot this maybe not the me. It is a leveller. It stops you from firing

:18:57.:19:03.

it down the middle. It is not as far to deliver the word, is it?

:19:04.:19:07.

She was abandoned as a baby, has cerebral palsy

:19:08.:19:10.

But Tjili Grant Wetherill has overcome huge challenges

:19:11.:19:13.

thanks to the love and support of her adoptive parents

:19:14.:19:15.

And Tjili, who's now 15, is getting recognition

:19:16.:19:18.

for her extraordinary talent as an artist.

:19:19.:19:21.

Weighing barely more than two pounds, she was abandoned

:19:22.:19:30.

as a premature baby outside a Cambodian hospital in 2001.

:19:31.:19:35.

A few weeks later, James and Vik Grant Wetherall,

:19:36.:19:37.

who were overseas and looking for a child to adopt,

:19:38.:19:39.

She was sitting in a dark corner of the orphanage

:19:40.:19:45.

with no-one really paying any attention to her.

:19:46.:19:49.

We moved aside the net and she grabbed our finger.

:19:50.:19:54.

And something in both of us just completely melted.

:19:55.:20:01.

Tests showed Tjili was profoundly deaf and had cerebral palsy.

:20:02.:20:06.

The specialists at the time said she might not sit or stand or walk,

:20:07.:20:10.

maybe even sort of normal life things -

:20:11.:20:12.

feed yourself, go to the loo and that sort of thing.

:20:13.:20:14.

But when you love someone, you just get on with it.

:20:15.:20:27.

Years of physiotherapy, love and determination have seen

:20:28.:20:29.

Now living back in the New Forest, she enjoys an active life.

:20:30.:20:34.

Tjili can't speak - communication is through gestures,

:20:35.:20:38.

limited sign language and basic reading and writing.

:20:39.:20:42.

But there is nothing basic about Tjili's ability

:20:43.:20:45.

Self-taught, she creates works of art which are winning plaudits.

:20:46.:20:51.

In order to hold the paper down, she has to use one arm,

:20:52.:20:55.

and it is every single piece of her body she's using.

:20:56.:21:00.

She has the ability to be very, very gentle, somehow,

:21:01.:21:03.

Two of Tjili's pieces were recently selected from 2,000 entries

:21:04.:21:13.

by the World Watercolour Society for a major exhibition.

:21:14.:21:17.

The judges had no idea of her challenges.

:21:18.:21:21.

The art is something I think she takes such great pride in now,

:21:22.:21:26.

and she actually sees what she is doing isn't just child's play,

:21:27.:21:29.

it's real pieces of art, works of art which she's producing

:21:30.:21:33.

Sales of her pictures support her development.

:21:34.:21:38.

Tjili's work side-by-side with the likes of Tracey Emin.

:21:39.:21:44.

We're all very capable of saying, "No, I can't,"

:21:45.:21:46.

when somebody asks you or you're going to try something new.

:21:47.:21:52.

Whatever it might be, she will give it a go,

:21:53.:21:56.

and I think that is something for everyone to learn.

:21:57.:22:05.

She is so inspiring, isn't she? She's a fantastically talented

:22:06.:22:13.

artist. Really beautiful pictures. We shall all the best for the

:22:14.:22:22.

future. We will move the weather. A lovely day, but a nip in the air.

:22:23.:22:28.

We have a north to north-westerly wind, and a lot of sunshine this

:22:29.:22:31.

month. Three quarters of the monthly allowance already. I love the word

:22:32.:22:36.

allowance! We have run out of sunshine! There is a little bit of

:22:37.:22:43.

rain to talk about as well. Let's take a look at your weather

:22:44.:22:47.

watcher pictures, you have been out in the sunny spells. This was first

:22:48.:22:51.

thing this morning in Hampshire. A lovely start to the day. Also blue

:22:52.:22:57.

skies overhead for those out and about.

:22:58.:23:06.

But we have the clear skies, there is the chance we could have a frost,

:23:07.:23:12.

like last night, and temperatures under the clearing skies will fall

:23:13.:23:15.

to around two Celsius in the countryside. These are in the towns

:23:16.:23:21.

and cities. It will be a mainly dry start to the day tomorrow, a bright

:23:22.:23:24.

start in many places. Through the morning, some sunshine. The crowd

:23:25.:23:29.

will -- cloud will increase from the North. Some drizzle at times, but

:23:30.:23:35.

not too much rain, and temperatures reaching 11 or 12 Celsius with the

:23:36.:23:42.

light winds. Light cloud is expected tomorrow night, and milder

:23:43.:23:45.

conditions. Outbreaks of rain are possible, with patchy drizzle here

:23:46.:23:48.

and there. Dry weather as well, and temperatures falling away to around

:23:49.:23:54.

nine or 10 Celsius. A mainly dry day on Friday, a fair amount of cloud to

:23:55.:24:00.

start the day. Things will then start to write not. It is going into

:24:01.:24:07.

Saturday, this weather travel ring in colder air through Saturday

:24:08.:24:12.

evening. Through Friday, a lot of dry weather about with the odd spot

:24:13.:24:15.

of rain. Clouding over during the course of the morning, but

:24:16.:24:19.

brightening up through the afternoon. For the first three weeks

:24:20.:24:25.

of April, it has been very dry, these are the stats from the Met

:24:26.:24:28.

Office will stop really quite dry conditions. Not much rain to talk of

:24:29.:24:32.

wool stop into the start of next week, we are expecting some

:24:33.:24:37.

rainfall. More significant than recent rainfall, where we have had

:24:38.:24:45.

patchy drizzle. Clear skies tomorrow morning, but clouding over through

:24:46.:24:47.

the afternoon. A Darren Attwood cloud on both Saturday and Sunday.

:24:48.:24:53.

Starting the new week, some rainfall, more significant rainfall

:24:54.:24:58.

for the gardeners and farmers. Much-needed when we have had a dry

:24:59.:25:00.

month. Tomorrow's programme, oysters, the

:25:01.:25:08.

Solent and Ben Fogle, all in the same programme. That is tomorrow.

:25:09.:25:10.

Good night.

:25:11.:25:12.

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