06/04/2017 Spotlight


06/04/2017

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


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Good evening, welcome to Spotlight. and on BBC One we now join the BBC's

:00:00.:00:00.

Tonight, how term-time holiday fines will affect one

:00:00.:00:00.

We would urge, yet again, to look at other countries and see

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how they get a buoyant tourism sector, more affordable holidays

:00:11.:00:15.

for hard-pressed families and having no negative impact on education.

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We're in Fowey, speaking to holiday makers to see how they feel

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Also tonight, the future of Drakes Island in Plymouth Sound.

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After years of planning wrangles, permission has finally been given

:00:29.:00:32.

Paying the price of dishonesty - why there's anger over new pay

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And Really angry - we're on a park of natural beauty and we've

:00:39.:00:46.

And the Caymen connection with Cornwall, could your family be

:00:47.:00:53.

linked to the first settler on the Carribean Islands?

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A law that needs changing - the message from the south-west

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tourism industry tonight, following a ruling on fines

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The Supreme Court's ruled against a father who took his

:01:24.:01:27.

daughter out of school on an unauthorised holiday.

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But in a region dependent on tourism all year round,

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there's a call for the Government to take a different

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approach to the issue, as Tamsin Melville reports.

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Holiday season getting into full swing.

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Families taking their breaks here have been reacting to today's

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ruling on fines for taking children out of school without permission.

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I think that's the wrong way to go, identity and encourages or inhibits

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Before he started school we came down twice to

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Cornwall in a year, and once he started school we could only

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And it's the impact on tourism, particularly in the

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so-called shoulder months, that's been an issue

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Visit Cornwall claims the policy's cost the Cornish tourism economy

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There is a call to replace fines with staggered school holidays.

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This would be the triple win and I think that's where

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the Government we would urge, yet again, to look

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at other countries and see how they get a buoyant tourism

:02:38.:02:40.

sector, more affordable holidays for hard-pressed families,

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and having no negative impact on education.

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I think that could be part of the answer, and schools

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already have the freedom to set their own terms.

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I don't think it will ever be the full answer.

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I just think, fundamentally, it's not the job of the Government

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to dictate to parents in this way and therefore we need to change

:02:58.:03:00.

Staying in these cottages this week compared to last could cost you

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up to double, and some say it's these price hikes that are the

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And then click to this week and the next three weeks and

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But those at the sharp end say it is simply a case of supply

:03:14.:03:18.

We could definitely not survive as a business on the ten

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weeks of the school holiday trade - no way.

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I would be happy as a lark to charge the same price every week.

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Happy, and if everyone was available to come every week, brilliant.

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Obviously you would have winter and summer, but I don't

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want to put the prices up - I just know that I have

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to get my income for the year when I know people can come.

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The Government says the ruling removes uncertainty

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But while Cornwall Council says it won't affect its policy of head

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teachers taking overall attendance into account, other

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south-west councils say they are waiting

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for further guidance from the Department for Education.

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It's been at the centre of a planning battle for more

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than 14 years years, but tonight the development

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of Drake's Island in Plymouth Sound has moved a step forward.

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Over the years plans have been submitted for a hotel on the island,

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but they've been rejected because of concerns over

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But today Plymouth City Council finally unanimously agreed

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to the development of a ?10 million luxury hotel and spa

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Scott Bingham has been talking to those behind the plans.

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two people and it is a landmark, dominating the entrance to Plymouth

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Sound. Today is a historic decision for the city. After 14 years the

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City Council finally approved plans to transform Drakes Island into a

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?10 million luxury hotel and resort. Fantastic news that the committee

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have agreed the application. It has been months of hard work

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behind-the-scenes in negotiation with the applicant, so we are all

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delighted we can give a thumbs up to this planning application. A colony

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of roosting birds which have held up the Project for the last few years

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will be given a new home at nearby Mount Edgecumbe. Visitors will

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arrive to find luxury rooms and suites with a bar and restaurant

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area, spa, gym and swimming pool. Drakes Island is iconic, it is in an

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important part of Plymouth Sound and it is long overdue. The regeneration

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of the island is going to be a jewel implements's crown. Local

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seem genuinely excited. On a day seem genuinely excited. On a day

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like this? As long as they restored properly, pay testament to the

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south-west. It stood vacant for far too long. A good thing the Plymouth.

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And visitors. It's about time they started using waterfront

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capabilities. I've never been there. And not many people have. But these

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plans will allow public access to the island for the first time in

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more than 30 years. And of course the only way to get there is by

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boat. People are already starting to pay

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the price for dishonesty on Dartmoor as honesty boxes are being replaced

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by parking metres. The national park says

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following a trial in Princetown, it now wants to install pay

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and display after discovering the average donation

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was just 15 pence per car. Honesty boxes have been a feature

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here on Dartmoor for years. But soon, instead of

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being asked to make a donation, you might have to pay

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and display instead. How does it make you

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feel, looking at this? Really angry. Really angry. We are

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on a part of natural beauty and we've got this. The honesty boxes

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could all be replaced. I don't like the idea of having a parking machine

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will stop is probably going to have to have parking meter attendants

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checking regularly to make sure people have paid. I like the charm

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of the honesty box. It's a lot less of the honesty box. It's a lot less

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impersonal than the pay and display machine. The honesty box, I don't

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So they have to do something. If we So they have to do something. If we

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want to preserve this magnificent asset we have. The Olsen the honesty

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box here wet generated ?5,000 a year, but this went up to ?23,000

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year when the parking meters went in. From our research, the average

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voluntary donation is about 15p per car. It isn't sustainable in this

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day and age of keeping car parks and visitors centres and so forth

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maintained for the public. The proposed charges would be ?1 for up

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to three hours or ?2 for the whole day. The national park is hoping

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that is not too steep. Now a brief round-up of other

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stories making the news A soldier serving in Plymouth

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with 29 Commando Regiment has been sentenced to life in prison

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for murdering his girlfriend. Jay Nava stabbed Natasha Wake

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to death last October while their children slept upstairs

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in their home in Bournemouth. North Devon jockey Lizzy Kelly

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is celebrating a huge win at Aintree The 23-year-old beat

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the favourite Cue Card, trained by Dorset trainer

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Colin Tizzard in the Betway Bowl. It comes after her disappointing

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fall at the second fence in the Cheltenham Gold Cup last

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month. A male otter has been

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caught on candid camera stealing fish from a pond

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at The Lost Gardens of Heligan. Staff set up secret night time

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cameras after fish started to go missing from the Italian Garden pond

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back in November. They say to finally see

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him was a rare treat. After a gap of 30 years,

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drilling for tin has got under At this stage it's just test

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drilling, so the mining company can see if it would make sense to reopen

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the long-defunct Redmoor mine It'd not the only attempt to restart

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tin mining in the region, a Canadian firm is trying to reopen

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South Crofty near Camborne. And mining for tungsten

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is already under way Our business correspondent

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Neil Gallacher has been to see the work now taking place

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at Kelly Bray. It's the first time for a generation

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that drilling for tin has The price of tin is at

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near record levels. In Victorian times there

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was a mine here, now an Anglo-Australian firm is spending

:10:23.:10:25.

?1 million over six months to see This isn't commercial mining -

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if they want to do that they'll need planning consent and tens

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of millions of pounds more. But if the views of

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the nearest homeowner are anything to go by, they might not

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face a great deal of opposition. There's minimal traffic -

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with modern mining techniques - minimal dust,

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minimal noise disturbance. I think it will be

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great for the area. It's going to bring all kinds

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of people into the area and they do have a policy of employing locals,

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which they've done on the If it brings work to

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the county, I'm all for it. It'll bring work

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for others, won't it? That's a bit of copper ore

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coming through there. Test trilling doesn't usually

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lead to an actual mine. But then tin prices have usually

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been nowhere near this high. What happens next depends

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on these samples. And a lot of samples

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need a lot of storage. We estimate around 7000

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metres' worth of drilling. So, yeah, I'm assuming we'll have

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1200 worth of boxes that You're going to have

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to assemble 1000 boxes? I'm sure I can do it, but I've got

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some help from the team so I've spoken to a dozen

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or so other people here today Some said they weren't worried

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about it, others said they could see One or two made the

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point that they had seen this idea come and go before

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and they doubted that it would come Neil Gallacher, BBC

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Spotlight, Kelly Bray. They're very hard to spot

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and in danger of dying out altogether because of changes

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in land management and But the Devon Willow Tit Project

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is trying to do something to help We sent our environment

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Correspondent Adrian Campbell These are willow tits

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and they're very rare. So rare, in fact, they're

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on what is called the red list of species which indicates

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they are globally threatened. There's been a decline

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in their numbers across the country, and in Devon a steep

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decline since the 1980s. Devon Biodiversity

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Records Centre has mapped areas where

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they've been cited. Back in the 1980s there was evidence

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of these tiny bird started But it was a very different

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story last year, when a This is one way to try and track

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the elusive willow tit. Emily Stallworthy,

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from the Devon wildlife trust, has been working

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with Devon Birds to try using a speaker which

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mimics their call. We left our camera running for half

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an hour on the feeder. There was plenty of

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activity, including this nuthatch, but no willow

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tits were cited at all. Toni and Kevin Littleford live

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near the Meath Nature Reserve. They think they've seen

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willowtits in their garden. They think human

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activity and changes to the landscape are harming

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the birds's natural habitat. It's an awful shame if we lose these

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beautiful creatures, really. We've had studies

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coming out in the last few years that show that 50%

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of our wildlife is disappearing. And willow tits is once PCs

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protected by European legislation - it's protected

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by the Birds Directive. So without that sort

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of legislation in place we need to think about how we are protecting

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our birds and our other wildlife On this nature reserve,

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managed by the Devon Wildlife Trust, the willow tit

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manages to hang on, and that is because the habitat

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here really is ideal - there's plenty of grassland and wet

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woodland to help the birds. But things across the rest of the

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south-west are not so favourable. Adrian Campbell, BBC

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Spotlight, Meath. Later in the programme -

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stand-by for blast off. One of the slowest vehicles

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on the road has been given And could you be the person

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they're looking for - the search for a Cornishman

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with links to the Carribbean. Two sisters who've campaigned

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to raise awareness of the need for mental health support

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for teenagers in Cornwall are to be Their brother Ben Cowburn

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took his own life when he was just At the time there were no

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specialist units in Following Ben's death,

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his sisters Amber and Sophia were determined to change that

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as Jane Chandler now reports. They've achieved a lot in seven

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years, including running a charity The Cowburn sisters -

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this is Ben's twin, Sophia - have came pained relentlessly ever

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since he died to get specialist support for young adults with mental

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health problems in Cornwall. We'd never been spoken

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to about mental health. Certainly didn't have

:15:39.:15:40.

an understanding of some of the terminology that was being thrown

:15:41.:15:42.

at us regarding Ben. And actually we felt

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that the education around mental health really needed to be

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changed and challenged. The Invictus Trust was set

:15:49.:15:55.

up by their parents and now the family's first big

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objective has been achieved. Last week the Government

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agreed to fund a specialist mental health

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unit for children specialist mental health unit

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for children and adolescents up The charity's also

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raised over ?100,000 for So many people now want

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to talk about mental health, want to run

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their own events. And that's great, we've got so many

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young people involved now. And to be recognised

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nationally is incredible. And Ben was the most

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incredible character. I think there's such

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a stereotype of people who get depressed and that's one of

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the reasons we go into the schools, me and my sisters, to talk

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and to really try and get across to them, our brother

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was a party animal, the life and soul of the

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party, he was a fashion student, he was very popular,

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he was just the greatest person. The sisters' work in

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the community will receive national recognition

:16:44.:16:45.

when they are given the prestigious Rotary Young Citizens Award this

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weekend. He would be so excited

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for us, and just proud of what we've managed to achieve -

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because he was someone that stood up for what was right and

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that's what we've done. It is the tenth anniversary and the

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BBC News Channel will cover those awards live on Saturday.

:17:16.:17:16.

Now one man from Plymouth is no stranger to slightly

:17:17.:17:18.

We have featured his exploits on the programme before but he is taking

:17:19.:17:36.

things to a new level. You haven't seen anything yet. Is it a bird? Is

:17:37.:17:39.

it a plane? No. Some of you will remember back in

:17:40.:17:53.

2013 the man broke the record for the fastest shopping trolley. Now he

:17:54.:17:59.

is attempting another. It can reach a top speed in excess of 200 mph.

:18:00.:18:07.

Its driver, by day he runs a karting Centre, in his spare time he is

:18:08.:18:11.

adrenaline junkie. His vehicle of choice was not originally bitten to

:18:12.:18:16.

the speed but with an ex-RAF jet powered engine in it, this is no

:18:17.:18:21.

normal hearse. Matt says it is errors in and steady but can the

:18:22.:18:28.

aptly named Dead Quick become the fastest hearse in the world? It's a

:18:29.:18:34.

prototype and so far we've put 300 hours into it. We are probably

:18:35.:18:39.

halfway through. We have to do lots of suspension and brakes changes.

:18:40.:18:43.

Errored and Amex have not been done yet. There is a lot to do still. And

:18:44.:18:50.

now it is all systems go. Surely though you have to be slightly mad

:18:51.:18:55.

to want to do it. This is my art form. This is what I enjoy doing,

:18:56.:19:00.

mixing them to create something mixing them to create something

:19:01.:19:04.

ridiculous. I think if it is what you are destined to do, you have to

:19:05.:19:09.

do it, mad or not. I'm sorry, but I will carry on. I don't know what is

:19:10.:19:14.

coming next, whatever comes into my head. We will have to wait until the

:19:15.:19:19.

summer to see if it makes the world record.

:19:20.:19:23.

Now what do you think the Caribbean and Cornwall have in common?

:19:24.:19:28.

Well, a representative from the Caribbean is in Cornwall

:19:29.:19:31.

looking for descendants of the first inhabitant of their island.

:19:32.:19:33.

It was a Cornishman who set foot on the Cayman Islands 363 years ago

:19:34.:19:39.

and now the Islands representative in the UK is seeking direct

:19:40.:19:42.

descendants of the man who was called Bodden or Bawden.

:19:43.:19:46.

The islanders are hoping to promote business and cultural

:19:47.:19:48.

Spotlights Cornwall reporter David George wishes we'd sent him

:19:49.:19:55.

sent him to the Carribean, but instead we sent

:19:56.:19:58.

The Cayman Islands are a British Overseas Territory, south of Cuba

:19:59.:20:04.

There are around 60,000 inhabitants and the

:20:05.:20:10.

first one in 1654 was apparently a Cornishman named Issac Bodden,

:20:11.:20:15.

whose grandfather had gone to the Caribbean as part

:20:16.:20:18.

What we're here to do essentially is to start the dialogue

:20:19.:20:24.

and start the research to see if we can actually

:20:25.:20:26.

find the individual who

:20:27.:20:27.

left Cornwall, who went to the Caribbean,

:20:28.:20:30.

and finally settled in

:20:31.:20:31.

We took the Cayman Islands' top man in the UK to

:20:32.:20:36.

People are here on Easter break and stop they

:20:37.:20:42.

are enjoying the natural beauty of the Sun, the sand and the sea.

:20:43.:20:45.

Very much like Cayman, Cornwall has a lot

:20:46.:20:49.

of natural beauty, similar to Cayman.

:20:50.:20:53.

Time for some proper protocol - a gift of food for the

:20:54.:20:56.

visiting dignitary it looks very much like a big version of what we

:20:57.:21:03.

It looks very much like a big version of what we

:21:04.:21:11.

call in Cayman a patty, with your pastry and some sort of meat or

:21:12.:21:14.

This is either a breakfast or a lunch favourite for us back home.

:21:15.:21:19.

Some of these go back to the 1530s where they were first ordered to be

:21:20.:21:22.

This is Cornwall's County records archive.

:21:23.:21:24.

Somewhere in here could be the details of Cayman's

:21:25.:21:27.

Some of the parish registers for some of the Cornish

:21:28.:21:34.

parishes do not survive much before 1700.

:21:35.:21:36.

But if it has survived we will find it, I promise that.

:21:37.:21:39.

The hope is to set up a joint research project.

:21:40.:21:42.

Apparently some Cayman dialect words have links to Cornish ones like

:21:43.:21:47.

We do have a saying in Cayman called "coming a reckly",

:21:48.:21:53.

The one-man Cayman delegation will visit the Cornish

:21:54.:22:06.

Pirates rugby team and a brewery, "dreckly".

:22:07.:22:07.

David George, BBC Spotlight, Perranporth.

:22:08.:22:12.

Well, Roy Bodden is the President of the University of

:22:13.:22:14.

And I asked him how obvious the connections with Cornwall

:22:15.:22:19.

are on the Cayman Islands themselves.

:22:20.:22:21.

That's a good question because I don't think there has been

:22:22.:22:25.

any kind of examination of the connection with Cornwall.

:22:26.:22:32.

I know that many Caymanians trace their ancestor

:22:33.:22:37.

back to different places in the UK, but I don't think any of them,

:22:38.:22:43.

certainly that I can recall, previously delved to any great

:22:44.:22:51.

extent into their ancestral connections.

:22:52.:22:57.

What you hope will come out of this search

:22:58.:22:59.

Cornwall to find members of the family that were the founding

:23:00.:23:02.

family, if you like, of the Cayman Islands?

:23:03.:23:05.

I sense, when I go to the archives, I see Caymanians

:23:06.:23:11.

trying to trace their genealogical roots.

:23:12.:23:16.

They want to find out who we really are.

:23:17.:23:19.

As I understand it, the first Bodden was an old man called

:23:20.:23:25.

Isaac Bodden who settled in a place in East End named

:23:26.:23:31.

So, now, how do you get people of my colour being born?

:23:32.:23:41.

Well, the simple explanation for that is that

:23:42.:23:43.

when these people came they came with their slaves,

:23:44.:23:47.

and the nature of slavery in the Cayman Islands -

:23:48.:23:51.

the nature of slavery probably in the Caribbean -

:23:52.:23:53.

was in many instances the slaves took the names of their masters.

:23:54.:23:58.

So that's how come you have Boddens who were white, Boddens

:23:59.:24:01.

who were black and all shades of the spectrum.

:24:02.:24:04.

I'm hoping one day I can come and visit you and explore the link

:24:05.:24:10.

between Cornwall and the Cayman Islands even more.

:24:11.:24:12.

In the meantime, it's been a real pleasure to talk to you.

:24:13.:24:15.

It is so interesting. And if you are hardly dating with us in the

:24:16.:24:29.

south-west at the moment, who leads the Caribbean? It has been glorious

:24:30.:24:34.

today. Same temperatures. There is quite a big difference.

:24:35.:24:39.

27 degrees in the Cayman Islands to today. For us, not quite so much. We

:24:40.:24:53.

have struggled with temperatures, 11 or 12, our best today was 15. It is

:24:54.:25:00.

fine and dry we have had glorious sunshine. This is Dorset. Further

:25:01.:25:06.

along the other side of the Somerset coast, glorious sunshine. Not

:25:07.:25:19.

everyone has been warm, though. It will be quite cold overnight and

:25:20.:25:23.

night. Fine and dry tomorrow with some sunshine and

:25:24.:25:24.

winds. Unfortunately the sun has winds. Unfortunately the sun has

:25:25.:25:31.

tree pollen is affecting some of our tree pollen is affecting some of our

:25:32.:25:35.

hay fever sufferers. It will be high right across southern Britain to

:25:36.:25:39.

borrow. The cloud will stay away and with the high pressure in charge we

:25:40.:25:43.

should get plenty of sunshine. The sun is quite strong but the UV index

:25:44.:25:53.

is very top. High pressure directly over the UK. It will move to the

:25:54.:25:58.

east. Allowing warm as come from the south. Eventually this cold frontal

:25:59.:26:03.

approach from the West and that will get to us at some point on Monday.

:26:04.:26:08.

That was the satellite picture from earlier today and we have just had a

:26:09.:26:12.

there. Not just along the coastline there. Not just along the coastline

:26:13.:26:21.

is the sunshine, also inland. Plenty of water coming down our rivers

:26:22.:26:26.

despite the dry weather. And also of course in the sunshine it has been

:26:27.:26:30.

south-west of England. The winds south-west of England. The winds

:26:31.:26:36.

will change direction as we head towards the weekend. We will see

:26:37.:26:41.

higher temperatures. But with clear skies and light winds overnight, the

:26:42.:26:45.

nights are long enough to allow the temperatures to dip down to six goal

:26:46.:26:50.

of frost. Tomorrow another lovely of frost. Tomorrow another lovely

:26:51.:27:05.

day. Plenty of sunshine, the UV index at four or five. Temperatures

:27:06.:27:10.

possibly as high as 15 or 16 degrees. For the Isles of Scilly,

:27:11.:27:16.

decent sun. Here are the times of decent sun. Here are the times of

:27:17.:27:32.

high water. And the waves. Have a good evening.

:27:33.:27:37.

We are enjoying the lovely weather, but we thought we would leave you

:27:38.:27:42.

tonight with a tantalising glimpse of the Caribbean. Good night.

:27:43.:27:54.

Stacey and Chris are preparing for marriage by spending

:27:55.:27:56.

a few days living alone with their in-laws to be,

:27:57.:27:59.

and asking them all kinds of questions.

:28:00.:28:01.

Did you get a kiss on the first date? No.

:28:02.:28:04.

What does their in-laws' marriage tell them about each other's

:28:05.:28:06.

I expect you'll want to become a schoolmaster, sir.

:28:07.:28:15.

That's what most of the gentlemen does that get sent down

:28:16.:28:18.

for indecent behaviour. Evelyn Waugh's classic novel.

:28:19.:28:21.

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