4a a vis Est 2019

Dydh da, ha dynnargh dhe² dhyllans a’n seythen ma ‘An Nowodhow’ war BBC Radyo Kernow.

Hello and welcome to this week’s edition of ‘An Nowodhow’ on BBC Radio Cornwall.

Pennsodhek Kreslu Kernow ha Dewnens, Shaun Sawyer, re leveris bos govenek dhodho arveth nebes kansow moy a sodhogyon avel rann ragdres nowydh an governans dhe² gressya niver a sodhogyon² greslu a-dreus an pow.

An seythen eus passyes, Pennvenyster Boris Johnson a² dheklaryas towl rag arveth ugens mil sodhek nowydh dres Kernow, Kembra ha Pow Sows hag ev a² geworras an argerdh ma dhe² dhalleth ‘a-ji dhe nebes seythennyow’.

A-dhia² dhew² vil hag unnek, y kodhas an niver a sodhogyon y’n ranndir Soth West dhyworth tri mil, pymp kans bys dhe² dri mil.

Mester Sawyer a leveris mar⁴ pe an ugens mil sodhek nowydh lesrennys yn maner ewn, herwydh braster a² bub konteth, y⁵ hwre agan ranndir degemeres a-dro dhe² beswar kans sodhek moy.

Byttegyns, orth y vrys, yth esa edhom dhe’n ranndir ma a hwath moy es hemma, may⁵ hallo y sodhogyon bos moy hewel dhe’n² werin.

Ev a² geworras yth esa ev ynwedh owth ynni an governans ri moy a arghasans dhe² Gernow ha Dewnens rag dyghtya ober an kreslu dres an hav, awos niver bras a havysi hag a² dheu dhe’n ranndir dres an misyow na.

Devon and Cornwall Police Chief Constable, Shaun Sawyer, has said that he hopes to hire several hundred more officers as part of the new government project to increase the number of police officers across the country.

Last week, Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced a plan to recruit 20,000 new officers across England, Wales and Cornwall and he added that this process will begin ‘within weeks.’

Since 2011, the number of officers in the South West region has fallen from 3,500 to 3,000.

Mr Sawyer said that if the 20,000 new officers were distributed in a regular manner, according to the size of each county, our region would receive about 400 more officers.

However, in his opinion, this region needed even more than this, so that his officers might be more visible to the public.

He added that he was also urging the government to give Devon and Cornwall more funding to manage the work of the police over the summer, on account of the large number of tourists which come to the region during those months.

Fondyans Skath Sawya Kenedhlek Riel re dhellos gwarnyans dhe’n² werin ma na² wrellons devnydh a² weliow ayr po a² wariellow a’n keth par y’n mor hag i ow vysytya an treth.

An aluseneth a leveris y⁵ hallsa bos sewyans trist dhe hwarvosow a’n par ma drefen na² veu gweliow ayr desinys dhe² vos devnydhys y’n mor.

Dyghtyer oberyansow RNLI dhe Logh, Dave Haines y hanow, a² dherivas y² bara dhe² vos gelwys pedergweyth yn unn² jydh rag gweres orth tus yn skathow kloos hwythadow hag a² veu kemerys gans an gwyns re² bell dhyworth an treth.

An RNLI a² dhellos an gussul a sew:

• Golyewgh yn⁵ ta war² bub flogh

• Na² wrewgh ombellhe dhyworth an morrep

• Na² wrewgh kemeres gwariellow hwythadow yn mor tonnek

• Na² wrewgh devnydh anedha ha’n lodrik gwyns rudhvelyn ow neyja, drefen bos hemma arwodh a² wynsow hag a² wra herdhya gwariellow hwythadow pella dhyworth an morrep

• Mars yns i devnydhys war² dreth ha dhodho gwithyas bewnans, gwrewgh devnydh anedha ynter an baneryow rudh ha melyn hepken, ha sewya kussul an gwithyas

• Mar⁴ kwrello nebonan omgavos peryllys, y tal dhodho gortos gans an² wariell hwythadow drefen hi dh’y² witha a-ugh dhe’n dowr

• Mar⁴ kwelewgh nebonan usi yn peryl, gwrewgh gelwel naw, naw, naw po onan, onan, dew ha pysi an gwithyas alsyow

The RNLI has issued a warning to the public not to use air-beds or similar toys in the sea while visiting the beach.

The charity said that there could be a sad outcome to these kinds of events because air-beds were not designed to be used on the sea.

Dave Haines, Looe’s RNLI operations manager said that his team had been called four times in one day to assist people on inflatable rafts which had been taken by the wind too far from the beach.

The RNLI issued the following advice:

• Ensure children are closely supervised

• Keep near the shore

• Do not take inflatables out in big waves

• Never use them when the orange windsock is flying, as this indicates offshore winds which will blow inflatables further out to sea

• If they are used on lifeguarded beaches, only use between the red and yellow beach flags, and follow the lifeguard’s advice

• Anyone who does get into difficulty should stay with their inflatable as it will keep them above the water

• If you see someone in trouble, dial 999 or 112 and ask for the coastguard

Yma Trest Bewnans Gwyls Kernow ow hwithra trevesigeth a² wolanes keyn du meur war Enys Lannvanagh ogas dhe Logh.

Golan keyn du meur yw an brassa golan y’n bys hag yma govenek dhe’n trest staga taggys dhe’n golanes war an enys may⁵ hallo ev aga nivera hag aga studhya dres an misyow ha bledhynnyow a² dheu.

Y kevir an drevesigeth war tu pella an enys ha ny² yllir hy hedhes heb kummyas an trest. Kales yw an fordh di ynwedh hag yma edhom dhe’n² vodhogyon neb a² vynn studhya an golanes sewya trolergh ynn a-dreus saven.

Res vydh dhe’n² vodhogyon kavos an ydhyn yowynk ha staga bysow niverys dh’aga garr. Yn⁵ fenowgh, kevys yns kelys yn-dann losowedh po kerygi.

Yma edhom dhe’n hwithroryon gwiska dibrow dowr, eghen a hatt arbennek efan y emlow, dh’aga gwitha rag kerens an ydhnigow hag a omsett warnedha heb lett.

Yn-medh Claire Lewis, leveryades a-barth an trest, ‘Dhe² voy y⁵ hyllyn konvedhes an golanes ma, dhe² wella y⁵ hyllyn aga difres’.

Cornwall Wildlife Trust is inspecting a colony of great black-backed gulls on Looe Island [near Looe].

The great black-backed gull is the biggest gull in the world and the trust hope to attach tags to the gulls on the island so that it can count and study them over the coming months and years.

The colony is to be found on the far side of the island and cannot be reached without the trust’s permission. Also, the path to it is difficult and the volunteers who wish to study the gulls have to follow a narrow footway over a gully.

The volunteers will have to find the juvenile birds and attach a numbered ring to their leg. Often, they are found concealed under vegetation or rocks.

The investigators need to wear broad-brimmed hats, [a kind of special hat with wide edges], to protect them from the chicks’ parents who attack them incessantly.

A spokeswoman for the trust, Claire Lewis, said, ‘The more we can understand these gulls, the better we can protect them’.

Yth esowgh hwi ow koslowes orth ‘An Nowodhow” war BBC Radyo Kernow. An dowlen an seythen ma a² veu skrifys ha presentys genev vy, Steve Penhaligon. Steve Harris o an pennskrifer. Bys dy’ Sul nessa, dydh da dhywgh hwi oll.

You are listening to ‘An Nowodhow’ on BBC Radio Cornwall. This week’s programme was written and presented by me, Steve Penhaligon. The editor was Steve Harris. Until next Sunday, good day to you all.