Banks will now have to publish how likely their own customers are to recommend them friends and family

Banks will have to publish information on how likely people would be to recommend their bank – as well as its online and mobile banking, branch and overdraft services – to friends, relatives or other businesses.

The results will come from an independent survey of thousands of personal and small business customers, and must be prominently displayed in banks’ branches, as well as on their websites and apps will be published from today 15 August 2018.

An independent survey carried out by GfK UK  found 85 % of customers at First Direct said they would recommend their lender in terms of overall service quality to friends and family – the highest score out of all banks. 

Metro Bank 83% and Nationwide Building Society 73% – Barclays, HSBC, Lloyds and Royal Bank of Scotland, scored lower.

The UK Government says the information will make it easier for people to find out if another bank has a better offer and has been introduced to drive up competition between banks, which in turn should lead to a better overall quality of service.

What information is being published from today

Under our new rules customers will be able to easily find standard information on providers’ websites about:

  • how and when services and helplines are available
  • contact details for help, including for 24 hour helplines
  • how often the firm has had to report major operational and security incidents
  • the published level of complaints made against the firm

The new measure is one of a number being required by the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) following its in-depth investigation of the sector.

The CMA also requested the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) build on this by making banks release further information on their performance and services to drive up standards, and make it easier for people to judge whether they are with the best bank for them.

Adam Land, Senior Director at the CMA, said:

For the first time, people will now be able to easily compare banks on the quality of the service they provide, and so judge if they’re getting the most for their money or could do better elsewhere.

This is one of the many measures – including Open Banking and overdraft text alerts – that we put in place to make banks work harder for their customers and help people shop around to find the best deals for them.

Banks will now be required by the FCA to publish details of available services and relevant helplines.

In addition, the banks will also have to provide information about the number of major operational and security incidents they have experienced, and provide updates on their websites.

From February 2019, the FCA will expect that banks publish figures on how long it takes to open current accounts and replace debit cards.

Christopher Woolard, Executive Director of Strategy and Competition at the FCA, said:

Getting a good deal isn’t just about pricing. It’s also important for customers – including individuals and small businesses – to be able to judge the quality of service around their current account and to see whether other providers could offer something that suits them better. This information should encourage providers to offer the services that people value.

Image: Jaggery/Geograph licensed for reuse under this Creative Commons Licence.

Plans to alleviate school parking issues in Flintshire village approved

Plans to alleviate parking issues outside a village school have been approved after ‘serious concerns’ were raised about childrens’ safety.

Flintshire Council has given its backing to proposals to build a new car park on vacant land near Ysgol Y Llan Primary School in Whitford.

Whitford Community Council submitted an application after it said worries had been expressed about traffic problems potentially causing harm to pupils and parents.

The car park will have space for 16 vehicles and is being built on a grassed area next to the school.

In a letter accompanying the plans, community council clerk R Phillip Parry said: “For the past several years Whitford Community Council have endeavoured to alleviate the parking concerns outside Ysgol Y Llan Primary School in Whitford.

“A number of years ago an area of land adjacent to Ysgol Y Llan and in between Maes Rhydwen was identified as a possible solution whereby a small car park could be created.

“School children being dropped off and collected from the primary school takes place on the main B-road outside the school main entrance.

“This creates serious concerns for other through traffic, including the safety of adults and pupils.

“Flintshire County Council (Housing Department) have provisionally agreed a 25 year lease of the land to Whitford Community Council – subject to planning permission being applied for and granted for the area of land – to be used as a car park for 16 vehicles.”

The works will include regrading the existing grassed area to make it flat and the placement of a heavy duty grass mesh, resurfacing and providing new road markings.

By Liam Randall – Local Democracy Reporter.

Police seize large amount of cannabis after car stopped in Deeside

Police say they have recovered a large amount of cannabis from a vehicle which they stopped in Deeside this evening.

The Cannabis was found after officers from North Wales road policing unit stopped a silver Ford Focus.

The driver of the car tested positive for illegal drugs following a road side wipe test, the car was also seized for having no insurance and taken away on a car transporter.

In an update on social media a spokesperson for the road policing unit said:

“The eastern team have had a fantastic stop in #Deeside recovering a large amount of cannabis from a vehicle tonight. The driver was arrested for drug driving and the car seized for no insurance”


One of Europe’s “most wanted“ child sex abuse suspects due in Mold Crown Court on Wednesday

A North Wales man who was described as being one of Europe’s “most wanted” will appear in Mold Crown Court on Wednesday.

David Daniel Hayes, 39, from Anglesey, had been on the run from police for since December 2015 after he failed to appear at court to enter pleas on child abuse charges.

Hayes was arrested last month by Spanish police in the City of Granada where it believed he had been teaching English privately under an assumed name.

Police revealed today that Hayes was on his way back to Wales.

North Wales police issued several appeals for information about Hayes asking for help in locating the former Bangor City press officer, he also featured on BBC Crimewatch.

In a statement following his arrest, Guardia Civil said he was charged with nine sexual offences against two children in the UK when he disappeared after boarding a plane from Liverpool to Amsterdam in December 2015.

Hawarden based police helicopter brought into help firefighters with Ellesmere Port recycling plant blaze

Firefighters have been battling a large blaze at a recycling plant in Ellesmere Port this afternoon.

It’s believed 600-700 tonnes of recycling paper and plastic caught fire in two separate warehouses at the site on North Road in Ellesmere Port.

Several people got in touch with to ask about the thick plume of smoke which was clearly visible from Deeside.

Six fire engines have been in attendance at the scene: One from Ellesmere Port, one from Powey Lane, one from Chester, one from Runcorn, one from Merseyside and an aerial platform from Chester.

The building is located close to the Manchester Ship Canal and fire crews pumped water from the canal onto the fire.

The Hawarden based police helicopter has been in attendance to assit firefighters with an aerial inspection of the site.

Residents in the local area are advised to keep their windows and doors closed.

Pictures – NPAS Hawarden /


Homebase set to shut 42 stores – but Mold store safe for now

Mold’s branch of Homebase is safe from closure, it has been confirmed this afternoon.

The owner of DIY retailer Homebase has said it will close 42 stores, putting around 1,500 jobs at risk.

However the two north Wales stores – Wrexham and Mold – have avoided closure.

Homebase’s owner Hilco Capital, a restructuring firm, has outlined details of a  Company Voluntary Arrangement today which will see it close stores in a bid to streamline the business.

The company was bought from Australian owner Wesfarmers by Chicago headquartered Hilco for a nominal £1 earlier in May.

Homebase has 241 stores and 11,000 employees. So far 17 stores have closed this year and over 300 jobs have been axed from its Milton Keynes head office.

Restructuring experts at Alvarez & Marsal will carry out the CVA.


More than 170 arrested for drink and drug made in a month as police crackdown on those driving under the influence

Over 170 arrests made by police in North Wales during a month long crackdown on those driving under the influence.

The arrests were made as part of a national campaign targeting drivers who risk their lives and the lives of others by driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs.

Led by South Wales Police, the four Welsh forces launched the National Anti-Drink and Drug Drive Summer Campaign to coincide with the start of the World Cup.

In north Wales officers made 109 drink drive and 65 drug drive arrests from between 14th June and 14th July.

T/Superintendent Paul Joyce of the Roads Policing Unit said that while the summer campaign may be over, officers will continue to target those who get behind the wheel while under the influence.

“We announced at the start of this campaign that we would be focusing our efforts to target drink and drug drivers,” said,” said T/Supt Joyce.

“Despite that warning, in just over four weeks, 174 motorists have been arrested in north Wales following a road side breath or drugs test. The penalties for drug driving are the same as drink drive and if convicted, each could be disqualified from driving for at least 12 months; face a heavy fine and many could lose their jobs.

“Using the latest technology we are better equipped than ever before to detect those who are driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. However, despite our repeated warnings it is disappointing that people continue to take this selfish risk by choosing to drive whilst under the influence.

“If you take that risk, it’s only a matter of time before you’re caught and put before the courts.

“I cannot stress enough the dangers that these people present, not just to themselves, but to other road users.

“The campaign may be over but targeting drink and drug-drivers is done throughout the year. Anyone who is considering driving whilst under the influence should know that we will be out and about waiting for them.”

If you have information relating to someone you think is driving whilst under the influence of alcohol or drugs, please contact North Wales Police on 101 or Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111. In an emergency always dial 999. Alternatively contact can also be made via the live web chat on the North Wales Police website.

Flint Coastguard Rescue Team called out to reports of sheep in the water at Oakenholt

The Flint based Coastguard team were called into action today to help rescue six sheep who’d become stranded on a grass bank in Oakenholt.

The volunteer team of rescuers were tasked by the Coastguard Operations Centre (CGOC) following a 999 call reporting a flock of sheep in the water near to the sewer works at Oakenholt.

A spokesperson for the team said:

“Team on scene and located the sheep in question and it was established although they were technically in the water they were standing on a submerged grass bank.

Holyhead CGOC updated and asked for team to stay on scene until the tide had ebbed enough, clearing a route back to solid ground. Once this was done we were stood down.”

During this incident team noticed a “very large flock” of sheep heading towards the water’s edge “so it was decided by Flint OIC to walk behind them guiding them back towards solid ground.” The spokesperson said.

It was the 35th call out of the year for the Flint based team who are currently recruiting for new members.

They are holding a recruitment open evening this Wednesday, August 15 between 6pm and 9pm.

The event is being held at Flint Fire and Coastguard Station, anyone interested on joining the team or wants to know more about what they do “are more than welcome to attend and we will try to answer any questions you may have on the night.”

Family pay tribute to ‘gentle giant’ who died following collision in Flint

The family of a man who sadly died following a road traffic collision in Flint have paid tribute to him.

Gwilym Jones, was 52-years-old and lived in the Dyserth area.

His family have issued the following tribute to him: “Gwilym was a hardworking man, who always had a smile on his face. He was a kind, gentle giant who wouldn’t harm a soul. He was dedicated to his job that he loved as a refuse collector.

“He enjoyed his weekends in his local pub with his good friends. He will be sadly missed by everyone. We love you Gwil x x.”

North Wales Police are continuing to appeal for witnesses to the collision which happened on Ffordd Llewellyn shortly after 8am on Wednesday, July 25th which involved a Ford C-Max car.

Mr Jones was taken to Ysbyty Glan Clwyd in Bodelwyddan however he sadly died on Thursday.

Anybody who may have witnessed the collision, or anybody who may have been travelling along Ffordd Llewellyn at the time and who may have dash cam footage are asked to contact officers at the Roads Policing Unit on 101 quoting reference number W103486.

Prestatyn councillor says local authority has given up on seagull menace

A council’s handling of the problems created by seagulls has been slammed by one of its members.

Prestatyn North county councillor Paul Penlington hit out at Denbighshire Council over what he felt was its failure to address the issue.

He said: “As far as I am aware, the council strategy is to express sympathy but do nothing.

“The county pest control service was cut in 2014. The county seems to have washed its hands of any responsibility for pests, including seagulls, since then.”

Complaints have been made by residents and businesses over what some see as a pest problem, with aggressive seagulls taking food from bins and being a nuisance.

Last year, the council considered using noise bombs to frighten the birds away from town centres.

But, in March, it agreed to start asking the public to not litter or feed the birds in an attempt to tackle the problem.
Cllr Penlington argued that this is not enough and more should be done about seagulls.

A spokesman for Denbighshire council said: “Like many other counties in Wales, and particularly coastal counties like Denbighshire, we are receiving regular complaints from our residents, businesses and visitors about the nuisance caused by herring gulls.

“We have recently reported to our Communities Scrutiny Committee on the progress we have made with our own council action plan to try to tackle the issue. These are actions we are taking across all service areas of the council.

“However, this is a national issue and one which we are unable to tackle alone and we are looking at developing a coordinated strategy with our regional partners.

“One of the actions within the plan was to launch a campaign to raise public awareness about the problem and how the public can help, such as by not feeding seagulls.

“Publicity has already taken place and further information  will be issued in relation to how food businesses in particular can help to reduce the problem by storing their waste properly and by providing enough bins.

“Officers continue to undertake advisory and enforcement work in relation to waste management, street cleansing, litter enforcement to address any issues to food waste being left out attracting seagulls.”

By Shane Brennan – Local Democracy Reporter

Multimillion pound expansion plans including new R&D facility for Deeside based global medical tech firm

Medical technologies firm ConvaTec has submitted plans to construct a new multimillion pound research and development facility at their Global Development Centre (GDC) on Deeside Industrial Estate.

The plans also include increased office accommodation, extended cafeteria with dining area for up to 50 people, and additional parking at the First Avenue site.

ConvaTec, an FTSE 250 company employs around 9,000 globally and operates in more than 100 countries, it develops medical products and technologies focusing on therapies for the management of chronic conditions.

The company says increased demand combined with the “consolidation of global R&D activities in GDC – Deeside” and increased recruitment has resulted in the current office and work areas becoming congested and undersized to “meet the current and future needs.”

3D Render of the proposed new R&D building – Ainsley Gommon.

A Design and Access statement submitted along with the plans by Hawarden architects Ainsley Gommon, designers of the award winning Deeside 6 – in Connah’s Quay, states:

“The proposals have been developed through extensive consultation meetings with management staff who have liaised separately with their own staff members.”

“The two new buildings are joined to the existing building and each other by link corridors.

One of which is single storey and provides access from main reception via the Cafeteria to the R&D Building for staff and visitors without the need to pass through sensitive areas of the existing building. 

This single storey links gives access to the R&D atrium space and main staircase to the first floor.

Beyond the atrium space the link corridor is a two storey glazed structure which takes you to the new office building and also back into the existing building at both ground and first floor.”

Master Plan – Ainsley Gommon.

The two new buildings will help create enclosed landscaped gardens separating them from existing buildings and also separating the office accommodation from the R & D facility “providing two distinctive built forms emphasising their different uses.”

An extended service road will provide access to the service yard and an additional 3 parking zones, bringing the total number of car parking spaces on the site to 311.

“Some trees will be removed to allow the service road to be extended. To help mitigate the loss of these trees/habitat new trees will be planted within the landscaped parking area to the west of the site.” The plans show.

Environmentally responsible methods of construction and a “palette of sustainable materials will be chosen wherever possible”

“Materials will be selected from local sources wherever possible to minimise transport energy use and help sustain the local economy.” The Design and Access statement says.

A consultation period on the plans is open for comments until August 31 – more here.






North Wales cancer patient first in the world to trial new myeloma treatment

A North Wales cancer patient has become the first in the world to take part in a new trial looking for a more effective treatment for myeloma.

The study compares two different combinations of cancer medicines to see which helps control myeloma better in patients whose disease is no longer responding to treatment, or whose disease has reoccurred after two or more previous treatments.

This study is “investigational” because one of the treatment combinations – ixazomib plus dexamethasone – has not been approved for this use.

Myeloma is a type of bone marrow cancer affecting white blood cells known as plasma cells, which make antibodies to fight infections. Myeloma can be found where there is bone marrow, including the pelvis, spine and ribcage, and can occur in several different locations in the body.

Various treatments are available to reduce the levels and spread of the cancer throughout the body, as well as to relieve the symptoms and complications it causes.

Existing treatments work for some patients, however for some patients the cancer may continue to progress or patients may have a relapse.

The purpose of the study, sponsored by Takeda Pharmaceuticals International, is to learn if ixazomib plus dexamethasone controls multiple myeloma longer and improves survival compared to pomalidomide/dexamethasone which is an approved treatment.

This will be studied in patients whose disease is no longer responding to treatment or whose disease has reoccurred after two or more previous treatments.

The study is one of 225 clinical studies registered with Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board’s Research and Development department.

Current studies including complex interventional clinical trials and studies conducted as part of academic study, and can take years to complete, depending on the study.

Over the last 12 months, more than 3,000 North Wales patients have taken part in research studies.

The study in Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board is being overseen by Dr Earnest Heartin alongside a team of research nurses.

Dr Heartin said:

“We’ve been encouraged by the fact a patient from our area has become the first person to take part in this trial.

“We hope that there might be more people, perhaps in North Wales, who read about this and decide to take part as well.”

Lynne Grundy, Interim Director of Research and Development, said:

“Clinical research is a really important part of the Health Board’s work.

“Every year thousands of patients take part in studies which contribute to improving the way we care for a wide range of conditions and diseases, and we work really hard to provide the best facilities and opportunities for our staff to carry out ground-breaking research.”

The Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board’s Research and Development department is funded by Health and Care Research Wales, which provides an infrastructure to support and increase capacity in research and development in Wales.

Professor Jon Bisson, director of Health and Care Research Wales, said:

“This is an important study that could lead to access to new cancer treatments for patients here in Wales and around the world. These are patients facing real uncertainty about their future, with very limited or no treatment options available to them.

“It is essential the NHS and the pharmaceutical industry work together on timely research like this to develop thoroughly tested and effective treatments, which could improve patient outcomes and survival rates.

“The team at Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board is leading the way in recruiting the first participant to this global study. This demonstrates their commitment to delivering research at pace and it also showcases Wales as an internationally recognised place to carry out high quality research that makes a difference to people’s lives.”


Main Photograph: Stock Image

First Beluga set to land this morning as Hawarden Airport reopens following runway resurfacing work

An Airbus Beluga transporter will land at Hawarden airport this morning for the first time in nearly three weeks.

The airport closed at the end of July while the runway underwent resurfacing work, contractors remained busy over the weekend getting the two kilometre strip ready for operations this morning.

Beluga F-GSTC took off from Toulouse at 8.13am this morning and is expected to land at Hawarden around 10am.

The airport closure coincided with the annual summer shutdown at Airbus, it gave engineers seventeen days to resurface the runway which is part of upgrade work in preparation for the new BelugaXL that will come into service in 2019.

Deeside based Hollingsworth Group working hard on the project – picture: Twitter/Hollingsworth99

The first of five BelugaXL’s to be built successfully completed a four-hour maiden flight on July 19 taking off from Blagnac in Toulouse.

Following the maiden flight no.1 BelugaXL has embarked on a 10-month, 750-flight hour certification campaign, a second Beluga XL, which is in the final assembly stage, will be the first of the highly modified Airbus A330-200 freighters to begin operations.


With a wingspan of 60 meters – 35% bigger than of the existing Beluga – along with increased capacity and take-off weight, Hawarden Airfield will be upgraded to a ‘Code E’ aerodrome and require modifications ahead of the new transporter coming into service.

As well as the resurfacing of the runway, new turn pads to both ends of the existing runway and the erection of three blast fences, one to each end of the runway and one adjacent to the existing Beluga apron.

A photograph posted on Twitter by Hollingsworth Group shows foundations being laid for a blast fence at the end of runway 22.

A blast fence will also run 200ft alongside Chester Road in Broughton and will obscure a large part of the runway from public view at a popular vantage point.


[Plan shows the 200 foot long 14 high blast fence which will be erected at the runway close to Chester Road – another two fences will also be erected, one at the other end of the runway and the other close to the Airbus building]

[The proposed fence will be 14 feet high, over 200 feet long and painted orange and white, looking at the plans, it will obscure large parts of the current runway view from the roadside and public footpath.]

Blast fencing, also known as jet blast deflectors – is a safety device that redirects the high energy exhaust from a jet engine to prevent damage and injury.

The new BelugaXL with its instantly recognisable ‘smiling whale’ livery, is fitted with two Rolls Royce Trent 700 engines they will pack around 30% more thrust than the current General Electric power plants.

BelugaXL’s greater size enables the new-generation airlifter to accommodate two A350 XWB wings, the current Beluga can only carry one, this will speed up their transport from Broughton to the final assembly line in Toulouse.

Additionally, the BelugaXL’s 30% extra capacity compared to the Beluga ST provides potential to meet ramp-up needs to meet customer demand for Airbus jets.

Once in service, the fleet of five BelugaXLs will replace the similar number of Beluga A300-600.

Each aircraft will perform between 900 and 1,000 flights per year, logging some 1,700 to 1,800 hours annually in servicing 11 line stations at locations across the company’s European industrial network.


M6 southbound in Cheshire all lanes clear following earlier accident

Further Update:

All lanes are clear.

Drivers heading for the M6 southbound through Cheshire are being warned to expected delays this morning.

All lanes have been temporarily stopped and stationary traffic due to an overturned car between J19 A556 Chester Road (Knutsford) and J18 A54 Middlewich Road (Middlewich / Holmes Chapel).

The incident is in the roadworks area according to traffic reports, “vehicle has overturned can came to rest in lane two.”

Highways England is telling motorists to “expect long delays.”

There’s a further collision on the Northbound carriageway in Cheshire – the latest traffic report states:

‘Stationary traffic due to all traffic being temporarily held and accident, car and a lorry involved on M6 Northbound after J18 A54 Middlewich Road (Middlewich / Holmes Chapel).

Congestion to J18 (Middlewich / Holmes Chapel). In the roadworks area. Lanes one and two (Of three) were blocked until around 08:00 when traffic was held. Accident has occurred just after the entry slip.’

Hard work pays off for Nomads as they run riot at Llanelli

  • Llanelli Town 0-7 Connah’s Quay Nomads

Llanelli were given a harsh introduction to life in the JD Welsh Premier League as Connah’s Quay ran riot at Stebonheath Park on Sunday afternoon.

Six different scorers, including a brace for Michael Bakare left the Reds reeling and the Nomads delighted.

“Great start to the season today. Huge amount of work over last 3 months during European and pre season campaign. Players efforts been immense. We assess, analyze, develop and go again ready for next week. Superb to be back in competitive football season.” – Jay Catton, Nomads Director of Football.

Michael Wilde’s header on 6’ opened the scoring, as he turned home Bakare’s cross. Bakare then turned scorer on 14’ with a header of his own.

Declan Poole made it three on 24’, his low shot taking a deflection on it’s way in.

The home side regrouped and fashioned a spell of pressure before the break, but any hopes they had of a second half fightback were dashed when first Ryan Wignall and then Michael Parker found the net to extend the visitors’ lead.

Bakare then got a second moments later, again heading home to make it six.

There was still time for Laurence Wilson to get a seventh in injury time to give Andy Morrison’s side the perfect start to the new season.

Manager Andy Morrison said it was a “great way to start the season, we’ve done a lot of work this week in preparation for this game. I saw Llanelli play last week at Carmarthen and saw some real qualities they have.”

“We nullified them today, we exposed little things we saw last week, and that we have worked on in training. You plan for things, sometimes they come off – sometimes they don’t but today we were very good and clinical.”

Despite being three up by halftime Morrison had harsh words for some of his players at the break, he said:

“There was a 10 minute period where the lads started to think they were something they weren’t which we sorted out at half time with some harsh words, they went out in the second half we looked really solid.”

“If our midfielders are able to get their heads up with the pace that we’ve got with Bakare and Wignall and Declan Poole breaking, the point of attack that Andy Owens and Wildey give us, were very hard to stop.”

Morrison believes preparation for last months Europa League tie has given his team an advantage:

“It was a tough baptism for them (Llanelli) – and with European football were probably a month ahead of them but they will definitely come good, they have too many good players in there team not to. The score at the end is probably harsh, it seemed like when we got a shot on target we scored.”

It’ll be an altogether different proposition next Sunday for Nomads when they play host to TNS, and despite Sunday’s comfortable win at Llanelli Morrison is under no illusion about next week’s task.

“TNS are still way ahead of the rest of us, were all playing catch up, we’re trying to close the gap as we closed last year and the year before and were trying to get close to them.

I’m under no illusions, they are streets ahead of us, in infrastructure, in budget, in how long they have been at the top,and the resources that they have – they are way ahead of all of us. We have a lot of hard work to do in preparation for Sunday’s game.”

Photo: Nik Mesney/NCM Media

Marie Curie Wales is looking for people to trek across Vietnam to help raise funds

A charity which offers care and support for people living with a terminal illness and their families is calling for adventurous individuals to take on the challenge of a life-time.

Marie Curie Wales is looking for people to trek across Vietnam to help raise invaluable funds for the charity.

Taking place between 24th October to 2nd November 2019 the challenge will also enable participants to enjoy the experience of a lifetime, and achieve goals beyond their expectation.

Laura Ellis-Bartlett, community fundraiser for Marie Curie said: “This challenge is a fantastic opportunity to explore the traditional charm and rare beauty of this untouched part of Asia while raising money for Marie Curie.”

Marie Curie nurses support people living with a terminal illness in the comfort of their own home as well as offering vital emotional support for families and carers.

The money raised by participants of the trek will help to support the local Marie Curie nurses and services.

To find out more about the trek visit the website, call Laura on 01745 352910 or email

Roadworks in and around Flintshire over the next week

A list of roadworks in and around Flintshire this week – also included is an interactive map that gives the very latest information on roadworks locally.

As always, if spot any roadworks or anything  transport related you would like to share get in touch here:  Send a Facebook Message | A direct message on Twitter  | Email

The interactive map below is bang up to date with all traffic info locally.

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