23 June 2012
Last updated at 19:45
Alice Kelly was all smiles - despite the windy weather - as torchbearer number one between Lytham St Anne's and Warton. She recently cycled 152 miles to raise funds for a trip to The Gambia costing £1,200.
Alice held the flame at Royal Lytham and St Anne's Golf Club - where again it survived being buffeted by the wind.
Jamie Lingard ran between Lytham St Anne's and Warton, having raised £12,500 for the Christie charity hospital, where he said he was cured from cancer.
Former Olympic middle distance runner Diane Modahl carried the flame through Preston. She is a non-executive board member at NHS Manchester, chief ambassador for StreetGames, a charity for inner-city children, and runs the Diane Modahl Foundation to identify talents.
Jason Eade carried the flame through the crowds in Preston.
The bunting was out in Blackburn as Ashok Patel waved to the people gathered for a glimpse of the torch.
Young torch fans enjoyed keeping an eye out for the torch between Lytham St Anne's and Manchester.
Martin Banks of Bolton carried the torch through Burnley. He has won an award for his work for the Bolton Mountain Rescue Team.
Torchbearer Rosie Hollis held the flame outside Blackburn Town Hall, alongside Blackburn MP Jack Straw.
Cameron Watters was the first torchbearer in the town of Accrington. The 13-year-old from Bolton developed Sever's disease three years ago, which causes him extreme pain in his heel. For half of the year he is in plaster, on crutches or in a wheelchair.
At Bury Town Hall, newlyweds Jason and Ruth Brooks posed with torchbearer Edwin Wesolowski and the band of the Royal Fusiliers.
Sir Chris Hoy, a four-time Olympic track cycling gold medallist, took time out from his training schedule at the Manchester velodrome for the 2012 Games to carry the flame through the centre of the city.
War veteran Martin Hewitt and 14-year-old Jonathan Whitehead exchanged the Olympic flame in front of the Alan Turing statue in Manchester. Turing, a mathematician said to be the father of the modern computer, would have been 100 today.
The day was brought to a close by Carl Tilson, who lit the cauldron in Manchester's Albert Square with the help of his chaperone. Carl has raised more than £100,000 for a charity that supports those with a muscle-wasting condition that he also suffers from.