- Updates on Wednesday 3 August 2016
Wendy, who owns Crafted Naturally in Margate, loves the town so much that she can't describe it in three words.
She needs four.
"Please play me!! I'm yours."
Only in Margate would there be a piano on the side of a cafe.
- The area claims a number of holiday "firsts" including donkey rides in 1890 and deckchairs in 1898 in Margate
- Famous names drawn to the east Kent coast include Charles Dickens, JMW Turner and Augustus Pugin and their connections are all still celebrated today
- Tourism chiefs say the area has not only helped to defend the nation - Ramsgate sent "little ships" to Dunkirk and welcomed 80,000 soldiers back from France - but has also defined seaside style
I spoke to Rob and Amber about why they love Margate.
They said they're so fond of the place they decided to move here.
Train drivers employed by Southern rail and Gatwick Express are to be balloted for strikes over a "breakdown in industrial relations", says the Aslef union.
This is the moment the ancient tree was felled.
It was captured by our Environment Correspondent Yvette Austin.
But I did spot this snazzily dressed character.
Parts of Canterbury Cathedral will be available to buy for the first time ever.
Ancient stone, which has been removed during renovation of the famous south stained-glass window, is to be sold at auction.
Here's Leanne Rinne's report.
Here's the view of Wendy and Gregory.
And they really like the town.
The "Old Man of Kent" was planted in 1840.
The Grand Fir - one of the tallest trees in England - suffered serious damage during Storm Katie at Easter.
A survey in June revealed the 50m tall tree was diseased and dangerous.
I've spoken to young mum Sophie who lives in Margate.
She says there aren't many job opportunities in the town - but is pleased the Dreamland heritage theme park re-opened for "entertainment".
The chainsaws have begun their destructive work on Kent's oldest tree.
After a cloudy start, it's looking brighter and it's feeling warm.
Here's my lunch-time weather forecast.
Migrant problems for Kent County Council, Sussex villagers back environmental campaigners and Kent becomes home to the latest source of green energy - it's Bob Dale with #onthisday
Radio Kent Sports Reporter
Gillingham striker Luke Norris is set to leave the club before the end of the month.
The 23-year-old frontman is in talks with a number of clubs about a transfer and Gills manager Justin Edinburgh says a move is now likely.
Norris also won't be involved against Southend in their League One season opener on Saturday.
You can hear full commentary of that match - and all Gillingham matches home and away this season - on BBC Radio Kent.
A photograph of a soldier from the Second World War has been reunited with its owner after a social media campaign. Read the KentOnline report here.
Helen Catt, BBC South East Today's political editor, has tweeted this.
BBC South East Today's environment correspondent, Yvette Austin, is about to film Kent's oldest tree being chopped down.
The Who frontman Roger Daltrey has paid a visit to the Romney, Hythe and Dymchurch Railway.