12ves a vis Me 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.

Yonker a² wrug devnydh a’n dorchen war y glapkodh rag gidya sawysi dhe’n le mayth esa ev ha’y gowetha a’ga gorwedh wosa droglam.

Tri yonker a² veu shyndys yn sevur pan² godhsons i a-dhywar als, onan meter warn ugens y ughelder. An droglam a hwarva myttinweyth a-varr dy’Sul, ogas dhe² dyller a² wool ilow dhe² Borthleven.

Oberyans sawyans a² veu lonchys pan² dhegemeras an² withysi alsyow galwen dhyworth onan a’n dus yowynk.

Yn tewlder ha morlanow ow neshe, an den neb a² wrug an alwen naw-nawnaw a usyas y² dorchen rag gidya sawysi dh’y² dyller poran.

Paramedhogyon a² veu iselhes dhe woles an alsyow gans tro askell a’n withysi alsyow. An tri den a² veu res dyghtyans ena, kyns bos ayr-lyftys dhe² glavji Derriford.

Omvyskys y’n sawyans o parys sawyans a’n² withysi alsyow dhyworth Porthleven, Pennsans, ha Porth Melin; keffrys ha skath-sawya an Lysardh, an dro askell, kerri klavji, ha’n kreslu.

A young man used the torch on his mobile phone to guide rescuers to the spot where he and his friends were lying after an accident.

Three youngsters were severely injured when they fell from a 21m cliff. The accident happened early on Sunday morning, near to the site of a music festival at Porthleven.

A rescue operation was launched when the coastguards received a call from one of the young men.

In darkness and with high tide approaching, the man who made the 999 call used his torch to guide rescuers to his exact position.

Paramedics were lowered to the bottom of the cliffs by a coastguard helicopter. The three men were treated there, before being air-lifted to Derriford hospital.

Involved in the rescue were coastguard rescue teams from Porthleven, Penzance and Mullion; as well as the Lizard lifeboat, the helicopter, ambulances, and the police.

Gravyer re² dhanvonas messach yn kever damach kerghynedhel dhe² gowethyans boos Nestlé, yn-dann usya skoll plastek dhyworth y askorrasow hag a² gavas ev war² dreth.

Rob Arnold a² wrug y ravyans, hag a lytheren an ger Nestlé, dhyworth temigow a hanafow koffi ha taklow erel a² guntellas war hys a² dreth Arghantel, kans meter y hirdir.

“Hemm yw an kynsa tro my dhe henwel ha shamya kowethyans mes, dhe’m brys vy, y⁵ feu termyn dhe² wul neppyth“, yn-medh ev.

Es yw aswon askorrasow Nestlé war an treth drefen aga logo diblans. Y tybir bos nebes anedha deg bloodh warn ugens.

Nestlé a leveris y⁵ fynna surhe “bos an plastek a usyn ni eylgelghyansek”.

Mester Arnold re beu ow kwruthyl gravyansow a² blastek re² gavas ev war² dreth Arghantel dres pymp bledhen. Kyns lemmyn, ev re² wravyas penn yn gis Enys Pask hag yw kennys gans skoll plastek. Res veu peswar dydh rag gul an gravyans Nestlé.

A-gynsow, Greenpeace a² wrug devnydh a skoll plastek Nestlé rag gwruthyl euthviles a’n mor a² veu gesys dhe² bennplas an kowethyans.

A sculptor has sent a message about environmental damage to the Nestlé food company, using plastic waste from its products that he found on a beach.

Rob Arnold made his sculpture, that spells the word Nestlé, from tiny pieces of coffee cups and other items that he collected on a 100m stretch of Tregantle beach.

“This is the first time that I’ve named and shamed a company but, in my opinion, it was time to do something,” he said.

It’s easy to recognise Nestlé products on the beach because of their distinctive logo. It’s thought that some of them are 30 years old.

Nestlé said it wanted to ensure that “the plastic we use is recyclable”.

Mr Arnold has been creating sculptures from plastic he’s found on Tregantle beach for five years. Previously, he has carved an Easter Island-style head that’s coated with plastic waste. It took four days to make the Nestlé sculpture.

Recently, Greenpeace made use of Nestlé plastic waste to create seamonsters that were left at the company’s headquarters.

Benyn, kans bloodh hy oos, re solempnyas hy³ fenn-bloodh gans kevewi war² dreth, chanjyans ayredh y thema.

Ti Østmo, neb yw kerghynedhores wresek hag a² drig ogas dhe² Bras an Bibel, a omlowenhas gans hy³ theylu ha’y howetha dhe² Dreth Kilen Vas yn Aberfala.

“My a² vynn godhvos yma taklow ow⁴ mos y’n tu ewn, kyns my dhe² dhiberth,” yn-medh hi.

Yn le prena rohow rygdhi, Mestres Østmo a bysis tus may plansons gwydh.

Mestres Østmo, hag a removas dhe² Gernow nans yw seyth bledhen, a² wrug pobas ogas ha kans skonsen organek rag ri dh’y gwestoryon te dehen kernewek gwiw.

Pubonan a² dheuth dhe’n kevewi penn-bloodh a² veu pysys a “lesa an ger” yn kever chanjyans ayredh.

Mestres Østmo a² drig gans hy mab ha’y gohydh war bastell dir, le may⁵ hwra maga an teylu yer ha tevi frooth ha losow-gegin aga honan.

Kerensa Mestres Østmo rag an bys naturel a² dhallathas pan spenas hi teyr bledhen yn Lu Tir Benenes dres Nessa Bresel an Norvys.

A 100-year-old woman has celebrated her birthday with a climate change themed beach party.

Ti Østmo, who is a keen environmentalist and lives near Praze-An-Beeble, celebrated with her family and friends at Gyllyngvase Beach in Falmouth.

“I want to know that things are going in the right direction before I depart,” she said.

Instead of buying presents for her, Mrs Østmo asked people to plant trees.

Mrs Østmo, who moved to Cornwall seven years ago, baked nearly 100 organic scones to give her guests a proper Cornish cream tea.

Everyone who came to the birthday party was asked to “spread the word” about climate change.

Mrs Østmo lives with her son and daughter-in-law on a smallholding, where the family rear chickens and grow their own fruit and vegetables.

Mrs Østmo’s love for the natural world started when she spent three years in the Women’s Land Army during the Second World War.

Yth esowgh hwi ow koslowes orth ‘An Nowodhow’ war BBC Radyo Kernow. An dowlen an seythen ma a² veu skrifys genev vy, John Prowse, ha pennskrifys gans John Parker. Bys dy’Sul nessa, dohajydh da dhywgh hwi oll.

You are listening to ‘An Nowodhow’ on BBC Radio Cornwall. This week’s programme was written by myself, John Prowse, and edited by John Parker. Until next Sunday, good afternoon to you all.