20ves mis Hedra 2019

Dohajydh da, ha dynnargh dhe dhyllans an seythen ma ‘An Nowodhow’ war BBC Radyo Kernow.


Good afternoon, and welcome to this week’s edition of An Nowodhow on BBC Radio Cornwall.

Pan eth Thomas Cook dhe worlinyans yn mis Gwynngala, y jynnow ebron a veu stegys ha difennys a neyja. Pan hedhis kenwertha, yth esa dhe’n kowethyans peswar jynn ebron warn ugens yn y lu. Unnek warn ugens anedha yw gobrenys, hag yw praktis usadow rag lies ayrlinen. Yma nebes anedha gans kowethyansow arbeniger hedre vo ervirys aga thermyn a dheu.

Dre lycklod y fydhons i perghenegys gans ayrlinennow nowydh. Yn Tewynblustri, yma Apple Aviation y’n eur ma ow mentena, gwitha ha pareusi peswar Airbus kyns aga dassettyans. Yth yw gwaytys y hwra dehweles nebes moy yn dedhyow ha seythennyow a dheu. Ryan Winfield, dhyworth Apple Aviation, a leveris bos kowethyansow oberyansow neyj danvenys yn mes a dhaskavos jynnow ebron stegys. Rewler ayrennji rag an kowethyans, Richard Woolridge, a leveris nag yw gwitha jynn ebron an keth ha parkya karr yn karrji. Mester Woolridge a leveris bos edhom a brovow mentenans arbennek ha bos gwrys “resegow jynn dien” pub peswardhek dydh, rag may fo gwithys an jynnow yn ewn. Mester Winfield, neb a leveris y halsa bos an ayrennow tirys dhe Dewynblustri bys yn bledhen, a leveris bos an ayrennow daspayntys gans kowethyans aral kyns mos dh’y oberoryon nowydh. Ynjynor jynn ebron Sam Hughes re beu owth oberi rag Thomas Cook, mes re beu arvethys lemmyn gans Apple Aviation. “Yth ov vy onan anedha neb re bia pur feusik ha my ow kavos ober ogas a- dhistowgh,” yn-medh ev. “Yma hwath meur a’m kowethyasow mes a ober.” Yth esa a-dro dhe dheg ha seyth ugens mil a drethysi Bredennek stegys yn tramor pan dheklaryas Thomas Cook y linheans dres nos. Joanna Bailey, pennskrifores gwiasva Simple Flying, a leveris: “Kettooth ha bos deklaryans gorlinyans, ny ober an lewyadoryon, ny ober an mayni, ha difennys yw an ayrennow a neyja, awos boghes anedha yw perghennys gans Thomas Cook.” Yn seythennyow eus passys, an lu Thomas Cook re beu neyjys yn-dann kumyasow arbennek dhe ayrborthow yn Ruvaneth Unys, Ywerdhon, Pow Frynk ha Kroati, bys may fo ervirys aga thermyn a dheu.


When Thomas Cook went into liquidation last month its fleet of planes was stranded and not allowed to fly. When it ceased trading, the company had 34 planes in its fleet. Thirty one of them were leased, which is common practice for many airlines.

Several of them are now with specialist companies while their future is decided. It is likely they will be taken on by new airlines. In Newquay, Apple Aviation is currently maintaining, storing and preparing four Airbuses ahead of their reassignment. Several more are expected to arrive in the coming days and weeks. Ryan Winfield, of Apple Aviation, said flight operations companies were sent out to recover the stranded aircraft. Hangar manager for the company, Richard Woolridge, said storing a plane was not the same as parking a car in a garage. He said particular maintenance checks had to be done and "full engine runs" were carried out every 14 days to make sure the engines were preserved properly. Mr Winfield, who said the planes could be grounded at Newquay for up to a year, said the planes would be re-liveried by another company before going to its new operators. Aircraft engineer Sam Hughes had been working for Thomas Cook but has now been taken on by Apple Aviation. "I am one of the ones that has been quite fortunate to find work pretty much straight away," he said.

"There are a lot of my colleagues that are still out of work." About 150,000 British passengers were stranded abroad when Thomas Cook announced its liquidation overnight. Joanna Bailey, editor of Simple Flying website, said: "As soon as they announce insolvency the pilots don't work anymore, the crew don't work any more and the planes aren't allowed to be flown anymore because very few of them actually belong to Thomas Cook." In recent weeks, the Thomas Cook fleet have been flown under special licences to airports and airfields in England, Ireland, France and Croatia until their future is determined.


Re beu prisonys pymp esel a vagas droggys linyow konteth, neb esa owth oberi yntra Loundres ha Kernow. Eseli a’n bagas a brovias heroin ha kokayn crack milyow a beunsow aga thalvosogeth dhe gans devnydhyer namna. Connell Bruce, unnek warn ugens y oos, dhyworth Haringey, a veu res breus an hirra, a unnek bledhen ha dew vis, dhe Lys Kurun Truru, rag bras dhe brovia droggys klass A.


Breusyas Robert Linford a leveris dell re ledsa bargennans droggys an bagas “dhe bonvos, drokter hag unnweyth mernans”. Ev a geworras: “Yth yw droktra a’n droggys ma dell ledsons i dhe dhrogober ow pos gwrys gans an re neb yw omres dhedha, rag ma’s gyllons arghasa aga us.” An breusyas a leveris dell o “oberyans myns bras, ordenys yn ta, hag ervirys” gans droggys pymp kilogram dismygrivys, treusperthys dhyworth Loundres dhe Gernow. Mynsow a veu argemynnys dre usyans myns bras a vessajys tekst, dannvenys dhyworth pymp lin klapkodh – an method deskrifys gans an kreslu avel linyow konteth.

Five members of a county lines drugs gang operating between London and Cornwall have been jailed. The gang’s members supplied thousands of pounds worth of heroin and crack cocaine to almost 100 users. Connell Bruce, 31, from Haringey, was given the longest sentence of 11 years and 2 months, at Truro Crown Court for conspiracy to supply Class A drugs. Judge Robert Linford said the gang’s drug dealimg had led to “misery, harm and even death”. He added: “The evil of these drugs is that they lead to crime being committed by those who are addicted to them so that they can fund their habit.” The judge said it was a “large-scale, well-organised and determined operation” with an estimated 5kg of drugs transported from London to Cornwall. Deals were advertised using bulk text messages from five mobile phone lines – the method described by the police as county lines.


Ragdres Eden re dhiogelis seytek milvil peuns a arghasans rag ragdres nerth tesel dororiethel, ow telli peswar poynt pymp kilometer yn-dann dhor. Y hwra an arghasans ma galosegi an tennvos godriger Kernow dhe dhrehevel tredanva hag a wra kemeres nerth dhyworth an tommder yn karygi growanek yn-dann dhor. War le, park pel droos y vraster, an dredanva a allsa askorra nerth rag Ragdres Eden ha’n arenebedh leel. Yma an arghans dhyworth arghas europek, Konsel Kernow ha kevarghewegoryon fondyansek.

Yma Ragdres Eden yn kespareth gans EGS Energy, selys yn Kernow ynwedh. Wosa kaskyrgh a dheg bledhen rag dri an deknegieth wyrdh dhe Gernow, y fydh an arghasans a hwetek poynt eth milvil peuns galosegi an gowethysi dhe dhalleth telli nessa hav.


The Eden Project has secured £17m funding for a geothermal project, drilling 4.5km underground. This funding will enable the Cornwall visitor attraction to build a power plant, which will take energy from heat in underground granite rocks. On a site the size of a football pitch, the plant could produce power for the Eden Project and the local area. The money is from a European fund, Cornwall Council and institutional investors.

The Eden Project is in partnership with EGS Energy, also based in Cornwall. After a 10-year campaign to bring the green technology to Cornwall, the £16.8m funding will enable the partners to start drilling next summer.


Yth esowgh hwi ow koslowes orth ‘An Nowodhow’ war BBC Radyo Kernow. An dowlen an seythen ma a veu skrifys gans Duncan McIntosh ha genev vy Julia Wass. 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 by Duncan McIntosh and by myself, Julia Wass. Until next Sunday, good day to you all.