15/02/2017 Spotlight


15/02/2017

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


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Tonight, the growing problem of dealing with

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Strap me in, pushing me through the door, down one step

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and next thing I knew, flat on me back.

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As a private ambulance service denies mishandling a patient,

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we look at how services are having to adapt and retrain staff to deal

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Also tonight - taking to the streets in protest.

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Angry scenes in Somerset over planned cuts in services and a big

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Rivers run deep, as investment is plunged into Cornish waters

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to help improve quality for wildlife and people.

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And making a splash - the rare otter pups learning to swim.

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A private ambulance transport company has denied allowing an obese

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patient to fall as it transported him to

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Bob Wiley, from Saltash, who weighs 23 stone,

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claims he was dropped from the wheelchair as staff

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struggled to carry him out of his house.

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E-Zec Medical Transport says it was a "controlled manoeuvre"

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Over the years many of our services have had to adapt

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to cope with a population growing increasingly obese.

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The NHS now provide supersized beds and nurses have to undergo training

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to deal with the growing number of patients weighing

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In the three years leading up to 2016 the rescue of obese people

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by the fire service went up by more than a third,

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and specialist ambulances were commissioned costing

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Paul Brennan has been to meet Mr Wiley, who says

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when dealing with obese people communication is key.

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62-year-old Rob Wiley has been housebound for more than six years

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and these days spends much of his time in bed.

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With a number of health conditions, including diabetes and bladder

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cancer, he has frequent trips to hospital.

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Last Thursday Bob was collected for a regular hospital appointment

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As they tried to negotiate this step and bring him down

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Now, the third-party contractors who were covering for E-Zec say

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it was a controlled manoeuvre to the ground.

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However, Bob says he fell back sharply and landed

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injuring his neck and back, leaving him in a great deal of pain.

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Terrible, muscular pain aching all over still now.

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There's no bruising, well, bits of bruising,

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but it's just the muscular pain has gone in.

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But I just got some painkillers from my doctor,

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Last week, due to demand, E-Zec had subcontracted the job

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In a statement today E-Zec stood by Life Star and denied that

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Thankfully, Mr Wiley was able to make his hospital appointment

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that day but says the incident has left him sore and shaken.

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The chant from protestors in Somerset as the council

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met to set its budget for the year ahead.

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Unions say the measures agreed today will lead to millions of pounds

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of cuts to services and job losses as well as an increase in

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Across the West macro it is a time are difficult decisions. This

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morning in Somerset that our had arrived. The reality is anybody in

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this position would have to have made the same tough decisions. The

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devil in is in the detail. I do not like the lack of detail to any of

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the cuts. Controversy in the chamber over ?18 million of cuts to

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spending. And outside, from unions and service users worried about what

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is happening. We have seen a staff getting cut upon cart, staff are

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making impossible choices about how to do their job to keep communities

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safe. The situation is quite poor and the problem we have with the

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budget for next year is that there is no indication of the detail of

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where the cuts will fall. Even as spending falls council tax is

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rising. Somerset's will go up by 4%. It is the same in Gloucestershire

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but slightly less in Baynes and in the North Somerset it is more. Band

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D tax bills will rise between ?50 and ?80 overall. The children and

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adults need our care so it is balance, something that everybody.

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It is not perfect of course, we had six years when we were able to

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freeze council tax, we are proud of that, but it is getting more

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difficult going forward. He is to meet government ministers to discuss

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their fall in funding but no bailout is expected, so cuts, including the

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loss of 120 jobs, will go ahead. Strong feelings as councils voted

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through tax rises and spending reductions. Efforts have been made

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to protect services, not least because here and across the West

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local elections are coming up. After that councils will have to start

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planning further rounds of cuts. Now a round up of some

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of the other news tonight. Devon has been praised for its work

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in helping young offenders. It comes as the the former

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Chief Inspector of Prisons calls for more local authorities

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to provide speech and Lord Ramsbotham says six out of ten

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young offenders have communication problems and the right support cuts

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re-offending rates. There will be no Air Day

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at RNAS Culdrose this year. The Commanding Officer at the base

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in Cornwall has told us that the decision has been made

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to allow them to focus on delivering their primary roles -

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protecting the strategic nuclear deterrent and to support

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counter-terrorism. Work on 36 new intercity trains

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to connect Devon and Cornwall When the trains are finished GWR

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says they will have more seats and more room and better

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on-board technology. A Devon and Cornwall Police sergeant

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today broke down in tears as he told a jury that the death of a man

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in custody was "our Sergeant Jan Kingshott described

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32-year-old Thomas Orchard as an "angry man" who repeatedly

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threatened to bite officers. The church caretaker suffered

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a cardiac arrest at Heavitree Road Sergent Kingshott and two other

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police staff deny manslaughter. Hamish Marshall reports

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from Bristol Crown Court. Sergent Kingshott spent three hours

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in the witness box today. He fought back the tears as he broke down,

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telling the jury of the moment he realised the seriousness of what had

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happened. He said, a death is our worst nightmare in custody. My head

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was spinning. As Thomas Orchard arrived Sergent Kingshott described

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him as an angry man who need it to calm down. He said that he shouted

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words to the effect of, I am going to bite your F in face-off, on

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multiple occasions. Mr Orchard had mental health issues but they were

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not flagged up on the police computer. An emergency response belt

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was held around his face have five minutes to prevent him biting.

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Sergent Kingshott told the jury he had seen the belts used in this way

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on around 50 previous occasions and he was trained in this method of

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restraint. He also denied knowing that Mr Orchard was in trouble. He

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said he thought he was asleep. The three officers each deny

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manslaughter. Decisions over what happens next will be made in the

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near future. The trial resumes in the morning.

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Two rivers in Cornwall are to benefit from a huge

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investment to help improve water quality for wildlife and people.

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?1.6 million of that is coming via the European Union.

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It should improve habitats over 150 kilometres of river for declining

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salmon and trout populations, making it easier for them

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The water quality on the upper reaches of the rivers Fowey

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and Camel is already good, but over the past century there has

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been a steep decline in the numbers of fish,

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such as salmon and, that manage to make it this far upstream

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This new money will be used to help them find

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In October time the fish will try to migrate

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through the system and if they can get here they will find these

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gravels which they can nest in and lay their eggs and the male

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The difficulty is, if they can't get up the river to get here,

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no matter how good this habitat is, they just can't get here.

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These invertebrates were found on the River Camel today.

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They seem to suggest that this is a healthy river and improving

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that will be good for wildlife but also the local economy.

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To actually make those fisheries more accessible to people and more

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commonly used will actually benefit things like tackle shops,

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B and so on, so actually really it's not just about the environment

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being a good thing in itself but the environment being something

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This is one of 28 weirs on the River Camel alone.

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They're an obstacle for the fish and the West Country Rivers Trust

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is looking for ways for the fish to try and overcome these obstacles.

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Other bodies, including the Environment Agency,

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In other places, where we have barriers that may act in a way that

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stop fish moving up the river to spawn, we're going to take

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In other places we might remove some other structures so it makes it

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a little bit more natural for the fish to breed.

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Much of the money for this work is coming through the European Union

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but even after Brexit the local MP believes the UK Government

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will want to continue this type of investment.

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We are still paying in at the moment so it's important we get access

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to the money that we should be utilising in this country,

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but when we've got back control of some of that money we'll then

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have an aim and a priority about which elements

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The Fowey and Camel are crucial for wildlife but also provide

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an important source of drinking water in Cornwall.

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By removing obstacles to help salmon and trout there will also be

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We're in Dartmouth in a moment with a fascinating insight

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into the training of Royal Navy officers over the years.

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Live here in the studio, we'll be speaking to former

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Royal Marine Mark Ormrod as the roller coaster of life events

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of the last ten years is made into a documentary.

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And, learning to swim - we'll see how these rare otter cubs

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Now for a collection of memories from former naval officer cadets

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Interviews have been recorded with officers

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from across the decades giving personal accounts of what it was

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like training for life in the Navy at different periods in time.

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As Spotlight's John Ayres reports, the look back at life in the Naval

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College will go on show this summer.

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Life in the Navy now is very different to 80 years ago, and proof

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of this will be available for future posterity.

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Former officer cadets have opened up about their

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experiences in a series of interviews.

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Adrian Holloway, trained in the 30s, recalls his selection interview.

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There are four brothers in a family, each has a sister.

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The old buffer thought I would say eight.

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Then there was the thought of going to Dartmouth,

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Perhaps they thought it would put you off!

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It is the little things that many of them remember.

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It was considered socially important for officers to be

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able to ballroom dance, but 1973, there weren't any

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Halfway through the dancers, we had to change our grip and become the

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And you would dance with your friend, and the whole thing was sort

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What I found really interesting was the change,

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attitudes and in society that these recordings prove.

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So somebody who was here in the 1930s, you ask them

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a question like, what did it feel like?

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Whereas you ask someone in the 1970s and

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'80s, and they can actually analyse their feelings.

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62 interviews have been collected, which will go on show

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Former Royal Marine Mark Ormrod is marking ten years

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since he was traumatically injured in Afghanistan.

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He's making a fly-on-the-wall documentary detailing

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It follows the highs and the lows, and how life CAN go

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In a moment, we'll be talking to Mark and film-maker Matt Elliot,

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but first Spotlight's Janine Jansen looks back at how Mark's life

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Mark Ormrod was the first British triple amputee

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Doctors said he would spend the rest of his life in a wheelchair.

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Five months later he proved them all wrong as he walked

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I was always going to walk to receive the medal,

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that was one of the main targets I set myself for my rehab,

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it's what I used as a motivation to push myself to get good

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If I'm being honest it was quite emotional.

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He said he had to beg, borrow and steal to get the care he needed.

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His fundraising efforts were immense.

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In the Gumpathon Challenge he ran across America.

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He hand-cycled around the UK, never mind the pain.

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The arm is coming loose inside the socket so I'm basically

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just powering on one arm, and it's not easy.

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His life has been defined by setting and achieving goals.

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Incredible stuff. Thank you so much for coming in tonight. This sounds

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like, just looking at that film, you have done so much, this sounds like

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roller-coaster of a documentary. We will start at the end of the month

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where we have all of our kit together and we set to go. What has

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the last ten years been like? I mentioned how Christmas Eve 2007

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Everything changed when the explosion happened but what has it

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been like in the last decade. This is something a lot of people

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struggle to understand when I say this, but it has been brilliant.

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Initially it was very difficult and I'm not ashamed to admit that but

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once I crossed that line from it being hard to it being normal life

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has gone insane and it has been brilliant. You know each other very

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well indeed. I am guessing this will be quite an emotional thing to work

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on fee you. It will be the difficult part for me because I know Mark so

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well and I know how it is taken for granted now, so we have to look back

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at the incident, what has led to where he is now, and focus on the

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highs and the lows as well. You are involving other people as well,

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asking them to come forward, people you have met and worked with, to

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give there accounts. There are lots of key people involved, from

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Christmas Eve 2070 where I am now, and I would like to get their say on

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things. -- 2007. I think it would be very interesting for people

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watching. What do you hope it will achieve? Once we see how you have

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adapted to your different lifestyle and what life is like now, what do

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you hope the film will achieve? The biggest thing we are both aiming for

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really is to use it to help other people, that is our motivation. Or

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amber just over nine years ago now lying in the hospital bed. -- I

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remember. The information was not so accessible and I had so many

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questions and I had no motivation, I didn't want to know anything or

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speak to anybody. I am hoping that other people who watch the film can

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get a bit of motivation from it. What was the key moment that turned

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for you from being this desperate situation to wanting to grab life

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and move forward with life? I found somebody over in America who was a

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triple amputee who was living the kind of life that in my head I

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imagined I could be living, so I knew it was possible, despite some

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of the things I was being told, I knew it was possible to be

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independent and free, and that changed it for me. And you hope this

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will be released in December, all going well. Yes, a lot of work. You

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had better get started! We wish you all the best of luck

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with it. Plymouth Argyle has reported

:19:56.:19:59.

Leyton Orient captain Liam Kelly to the FA for allegedly pushing over

:20:00.:20:02.

one of the ball boys during last Five of the visitors

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were booked in an ill-tempered contest which Argyle lost

:20:06.:20:09.

in stoppage time. Exeter City also paid the price

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for conceding late goals, After a defeat, forget

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pretty football. And when the chance came it

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fell to the right man. David Wheeler was back

:20:18.:20:24.

on the scoresheet, making it nine It looked like his goal would be

:20:25.:20:26.

enough until a second bookable offence with minutes left saw

:20:27.:20:32.

Jake Taylor sent off. The response from the

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hosts was immediate. The City defence and

:20:37.:20:38.

the crossbar were rattled. In a frenetic end to the game,

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despite being a man down, the Grecians struck on the break

:20:43.:20:45.

and Ryan Harley had a simple tap-in. County managed to get the ball

:20:46.:20:49.

in the net in stoppage time Two deflections and two valuable

:20:50.:20:55.

points dropped for City. After their derby win, Argyle

:20:56.:21:09.

carried on where they left off, January signing Antoni Sarcevic made

:21:10.:21:12.

it two goals from three starts. He was eventually forced off

:21:13.:21:16.

with an injury, leading to the first Orient were not here to win friends

:21:17.:21:19.

but Gavin Massey may have won some admirers with this

:21:20.:21:26.

fine individual goal. Into the second half

:21:27.:21:29.

and in between bookings Matty Kennedy produced a carbon copy

:21:30.:21:32.

of Massey's goal to put And so it stayed, until two minutes

:21:33.:21:35.

from time and that man again. Massey doubled his

:21:36.:21:45.

tally to level things. Sadly it was Orient who got it,

:21:46.:21:47.

deep into stoppage time. Hopefully this result won't come

:21:48.:21:55.

back to haunt Argyle Four baby otters living

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at Newquay Zoo are learning to swim. Just a few days ago

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we showed their very first foray into the water,

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and now we can see Clare Woodling has been

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to watch a swimming lesson. Aww.

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And not an armband insight. You've got mum and dad

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and there are several uncles in there and we have one female

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who has lived with us for years, who is lovely,

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and we are very fond of her, so she teaches

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all of the babies, so they are always

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keeping an eye on them, the babies are in the water, trying to find

:22:45.:22:47.

food, and there is always one adult next to them keeping an eye on them,

:22:48.:22:50.

so it is a big family group and a They are just coming out now

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and starting to get wet and realise The otters are well on their way

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to a five-metre badge. Certainly no-one is afraid

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of taking the plunge. So what is the Otto's favourite

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stroke, butterfly or They have almost like a doggy paddle

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but more of an otter style, and also with that tail,

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which is like a rudder and a driving force at the same time,

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so they have their own style. They naturally know when they get in

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the water, they need a bit of teaching but they can swim far

:23:31.:23:34.

better than we do. The lesson has been a triumph, all of the otters

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are accounted for. And now it is tea-time. The river exploits have

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gone swimmingly. It is a big step forward for these otters, let's see

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how they feel about it. How do you find this achievement?

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I am going to have to stop you there.

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It is a bit scary for them, that massive thing coming towards them.

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I have never seen otters interviewed on the news before, a first.

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I want to see more of the otters and less of the weather. For many of us

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it has been a glorious day. We had some early rain but that has cleared

:24:21.:24:26.

for many of us about late morning and we have seen some sunshine

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emerging. Our cameraman Jeff went to Topsham today to find signs of

:24:33.:24:36.

spring but here was one of the more unlucky spots. We had lines of cloud

:24:37.:24:41.

developing from Dartmoor towards the XS jury. Because the sunshine has

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got a bit more heat now we are starting to see these showers more

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inclined to develop inland and less likely out at sea. Once the early

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rain cleared many of us had skies like this, beautiful blue skies, you

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can see St Michael's Mount in the distance. Into tomorrow, with the

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clear skies overnight it will be chilly, the risk of ground frost

:25:08.:25:13.

perhaps, and mist and fog forming. That could be a bit stubborn

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tomorrow. It will be dry and write tomorrow. We have high pressure

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trying to dominate through the coming days. -- it will be dry and

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right. We have weather fronts trying to encroach, which leads to some

:25:27.:25:33.

tricky cloud forecasting conditions in the next few days. In generally I

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think there will be a lot of dry weather to be had. This is the

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weather front that pushed through earlier on today. Behind it most of

:25:41.:25:45.

us have sunshine will stop we had that island of showers but for most

:25:46.:25:50.

of us a very nice afternoon. In general this evening it will be a

:25:51.:26:00.

clear evening. Quite chilly, three or 4 degrees in places and a touch

:26:01.:26:03.

of frost a possibility for promo spots. The mist and fog tomorrow

:26:04.:26:09.

could be quite stubborn. -- for prone spots. We are only two weeks

:26:10.:26:18.

away from the start of spring according to the meteorologists.

:26:19.:26:21.

These are the top temperatures, mild, some spots will have 1314

:26:22.:26:27.

degrees perhaps. A nice day for the Isles of Scilly, bright skies

:26:28.:26:32.

overhead and a gentle breeze. -- 13 or 14 degrees. These are the times

:26:33.:26:39.

of high water. The biggest waves tomorrow along the north coast, for

:26:40.:26:46.

to six feet bats. -- four to six feet perhaps. The wind is mostly

:26:47.:27:00.

south-westerly, conditions mainly fair and visibility good. This is

:27:01.:27:03.

the next few days, with these weather fronts pushing and we could

:27:04.:27:07.

see a bit more cloud at times and a little bit of rain here and there.

:27:08.:27:12.

More likely for the coast and hills I suspect but quite mild picture

:27:13.:27:17.

over the coming few days, problems with mist and fog perhaps, and when

:27:18.:27:20.

you get some sunshine it should feel pleasant. If you fancy seeing your

:27:21.:27:27.

photos popping up on the TV you can become a Weather Watcher.

:27:28.:27:34.

We get some fantastic photos sent in. Thanks, Holly. There will be

:27:35.:27:39.

another round-up from the spotlight team at 10:30pm. We will

:27:40.:27:56.

when farmers leave their daily routines behind...

:27:57.:27:59.

Right, here we come, Dorset! ..for a show day.

:28:00.:28:03.

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