27ves mis Meurth 2016

Gorthugher da, ha dynnargh dhe dhyllans an seythen ma 'An Nowodhow' war BBC Radyo Kernow.

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

Parsel Ayr Seyth Seyth Onan A’n Lu Lestri Riel, esa desedhys dhe Gilros dres unn vledhen ha dew ugens, a veu gorrys mes a wonis dy’Meurth eus passyes.

An parsel a removas dhe Gilros y’n vledhen mil, naw kans, unnek ha tri ugens. Yth esa hwegh askell dro “Myghtern Mor” dhodho.

Dres y servis dhe Gilros, y krysir an parsel dhe sawya pymthek mil a dus dhyworth an mor.

Sawyansow brassa a gomprehend terosa an resek Fastnet, yn mil, naw kans, nownsek ha tri ugens, pan omhwelas moy es deg skath ha tri ugens, ha merwel nownsek marner.

Pymp medalen George re beu grontys dhe vayni ayr a barsel Seyth Seyth Onan, keffrys ha pymthek medalen Vyghternes rag Kolonekter, ha dewdhegow a re erel.

Lemmyn, charj a sawyansow morek re beu treusperthys dhe oberador kenwerthel, dyghtys gans an Withysi Alsyow.


Royal Naval Air Squadron 771, which was based at Culdrose for 41 years, was decommissioned last Tuesday.

The squadron moved to Culdrose in 1971. It had six ‘Sea King’ helicopters.

During its service at Culdrose, it’s believed that the squadron saved 15,000 people from the sea.

Major rescues include the Fastnet race disaster in 1979, when more than 70 boats capsized and 19 sailors died.

Five George medals have been awarded to aircrew from 771 squadron, as well as 15 Queen’s Gallantry medals and dozens of others.

Now, responsibility for maritime rescues has been transferred to a commercial operator, managed by the Coastguard.


Y kevir moy strol war drethow ranndir Soth-West es dell yw kevys yn ranndiryow erel an Ruvaneth Unys, herwydh Kowethas Gwithans Morek.

Mis Gwynngala eus passyes, moy es hwegh mil bodhek, dyghtys gans an keth kowethas na, a govadhas pygemmys strol a wrussons i kuntel dhyworth tri hans treth ha dew ugens a-dreus an R.U. Kressya a wrussa an myns a atal kevys gans peswardhek kansran warn ugens a-dhia dhew vil ha peswardhek.

Kevys veu ogas ha tri mil, tri hans a dharnow a strol war bub kilometer a dreth. Saw, war drethow Soth-West, y feu kevys moy es pymp mil darn orth an kilometer.

Prederys o an Kowethas, yn arbennek, gans an myns a votellow plastek kuntellys – moy es eth mil anedha. Ytho, yma ev ow kenertha an governans a geworra kost nowydh dhe bris a votellow plastek a allsa bos attylys pan vons daskorrys dhe’n gwerthji po dhe’n worvarghas. Yth esa govenek dhedha may fo le a votellow tewlys dhe ves mar pe dallethys system a’n par ma.


More litter is found on the beaches of the South West than in other regions of the U.K. according to the Marine Conservation Society.

Last September, more than 6000 volunteers, under the management of the Society, recorded how much litter they collected from 340 beaches across the U.K. The amount of rubbish found had increased by 34% since 2014.

Almost 3300 pieces of litter were found on every kilometer of beach. However, on the South West’s beaches, more than 5000 pieces were found per kilometer.

The Society was especially worried by the amount of plastic bottles collected – more than 8000 of them. So, it is encouraging the government to add a new charge to the price of plastic bottles which could be repaid when they are returned to the shop or the supermarket. They hope that fewer bottles will be thrown away if such a system is introduced.


Dres an peder bledhen eus passyes, moy es pymthek kansran ha tri ugens a ombrofyansow gans tus a vynn aga hanow dhe vos dileys dhyworth an kovlyver a dreuspassoryon reydhel re beu komendys gans Kreslu Dewnens ha Kernow.

Hemm yw an nivel pympes ughella yn-mysk an kresluyow oll yn Pow Sows ha Kembra.

An niverow ma re dheuth dhyworth Govyn Rydhses a Gedhlow gwrys gans gwiasva Nowodhow BBC.

A-dhia dhew vil ha dewdhek, naw den ha dew ugens re ombrofyas dhe Greslu Dewnens ha Kernow bos dileys dhyworth an kovlyver. Seytek warn ugens anedha re beu sewen.


During the last four years, more than 75% of applications by people who want their names to be deleted from the sex offenders’ register have been approved by Devon and Cornwall Police.

This is the fifth highest level among the police forces of England and Wales.

The figures have come from a Freedom of Information request made by the BBC news website.

Since 2012, 49 people have applied to Devon and Cornwall Police to be removed from the register. Thirty-seven of them have been successful.


Dyghtyer porth Heyl, Peter Haddock, a dherivas re dhiskaras rann a fos kay Karndu ow sewya ‘lies morlanow fest ughel ha kewer dhrog’.

Nebes tonasow a weres hag a veyn a godhas yn dowrow an porth hag y hwelir lemmyn tol y’n kay peswar meter gans dew veter y vraster.

Dyghtyoryon an porth re dhrehevis kloos a-dro dhe’n tol ha kussulya an werin may hwrellons i avodya an tyller na. Res via ynwedh dhe berghennow remova aga skathow dhyworth an kay.

Mester Haddock a leveris ev dhe gestava seulabrys orth nebes gweythoryon a-dro dhe’n damajys mes ny wodhya ev pan ve dastrehevys an fos.


Hayle harbourmaster, Peter Haddock, reported that part of the wall of Carnsew Quay had collapsed following ‘several very high tides and poor weather’.

Several tons of soil and stones fell into the harbour waters and a four meter by two meter hole is now visible in quay.

The harbour managers have put up a fence around the hole and advised the public to avoid the area. It had also been necessary for owners to move their boats from the quay.

Mr Haddock said that he had already been in touch with a few contractors about the damage but he didn’t know when the wall would be rebuilt.


Yth esowgh hwi ow koslowes orth ‘An Nowodhow” war BBC Radyo Kernow. An dowlen an seythen ma a veu skrifys ha presentys gans John Prowse, ha genev vy, Steve Penhaligon. Bys dy’ Sul nessa, nos da dhywgh hwi oll.

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