All the cases involved a police inquiry and in one case a child died.Read more
Only one of the caravans at the holiday park was in use at the time.
The Royal Family greet well-wishers after attending the Christmas Day church service at Sandringham.
As the results of the 2019 general election sink in, we want to know what you've made of events overnight.
What do you think of the result? Have you got any questions that we might be able to answer? What are your hopes for the future?
You can contact us via: email@example.com
Good morning, if you are just joining us here are the headlines from Norfolk:
- Conservative Duncan Baker grabs North Norfolk from the Lib Dems
- Labour's Clive Lewis is the only non-Conservative MP in Norfolk after returning to Norwich South
- All Tory MPs increase their majority, including Chloe Smith in the marginal seat of Norwich North
Analysis from Andrew Sinclair, BBC political correspondent for the East of England.
BBC Look East political correspondent
The debate is already under way among Labour members about why the party has done so badly in the East.
One senior figure in the regional party told me: “It was partly Brexit but mainly Corbyn.
"I lost track of the number of people who said to me: 'We like your candidate, they’ve been a good MP but I don’t want Jeremy Corbyn as Prime Minister.'
"Another told me we offered too many policies and the public stopped taking us seriously.“
BBC Norfolk political reporter
In the General Election 2019, two of the nine seats in Norfolkhave been closely contested.
Previously held by the Conservatives, Labour is the main challenger in Norwich North.
Opinions on Brexit and the NHS have dominated the conversation between people who live in this seat but rows over the council closing children’s centres and a rise in rough sleepers are local issues that could sway voters.
North Norfolk voted to leave the EU but in 2017 returned Liberal Democrat MP Norman Lamb (pictured).
The popular former health minister has decided not to stand this time and the Conservatives are pushing their Brexit messaging heavily here.
BBC Radio 5 Live
Farming is a key election issue in Norfolk, where 5 Live is broadcasting from today.
Sam Steggles is a goat farmer in Honingham, near Norwich.
“The next government needs to focus on giving some structure, some tangible benefits back to the country and agriculture as a whole. If agriculture and business knows what it’s dealing with, we're very good at adapting to change but you’ve got to know what that change is.
"Brexit for me is now becoming an annoyance - it's dragged on long enough now, I voted Leave, I hope it will be short-term pain but hopefully long-term gain for my children and their children will benefit.
"I am hopeful the the future will be bright, I am convinced it will be. Regardless of what happens with the election, with Brexit, as a country we are getting better at supporting our local economy, our food producers. We've seen an increased demand which is excellent, and long may it continue."
Emily Norton is a dairy farmer in Norfolk. She's been looking at what the parties are offering agriculture.
"Across all of the political parties and the manifestos we've seen so far, [there's detail] about investing in the environment and thinking more about climate change and that's not the messaging we're getting out of Brussels which is still quite stuck on what they do about that," she said.
"We've got a greater opportunity to think about what land management does and what society needs."
"One of the main challenges is looking at producing food sustainably, versus trying to meet climate change targets."
For Andy Allen, an asparagus farmer in Great Ellingham, labour supply after Brexit is a big concern: "More than 60% of the cost of my production is labour and that keeps going up."
"We rely on seasonal, migrant workers - all from Eastern Europe. We just need harvest workers for a set period - it's not conducive to most people in this country who want 12 months work a year, we're just looking for small periods.
"I think politicians are coming to terms with this now.
"There's just not a pool of local people - I need 130 workers for seven weeks a year... it doesn't fit in with college holidays, school holidays etc."
An inmate found guilty of attempting to kill prison officers and another prisoner has been given three life sentences.
Aklakur Rahman, 32, carried out the attacks at prisons in Norfolk, Lincoln and Wakefield.
Rahman,originally from Ipswich, used makeshift weapons, including razor blades and a piece of masonry to carry out the attacks.
Passing sentence at Birmingham Crown Court, Mr Justice Pepperall said Rahman had prepared "the most dangerous weapons he could fashion from the limited materials available to him".
Rahman was jailed on Friday for a minimum of 13 years
Detective Inspector Kevin Brown, from the East Midlands Special Operations Unit, said: “It really is a blessing that no one was killed during what were extremely determined and violent attacks.”