If you've missed out on seeing the field of ceramic poppies commemorating the centenary of World War one at the Tower of London, don't worry - for you may still get the chance.
Up to four million people are expected to have visited the installation, Blood Swept Lands And Seas Of Red by ceramic artist Paul Cummins, before it is due to be dismantled on November 12.
But London Mayor Boris Johnson has called for the poppies, placed in memory of Britain's war dead, to remain at the Tower of London beyond Armistice Day on November 11.
Mr Johnson said the huge popularity of the exhibition meant he wanted to explore whether it could be kept at the site for longer than originally planned.
A spokeswoman for the mayor said he was in discussion with Historic Royal Palaces, the agency which runs the Tower of London, about extending the exhibition for a further week.
But Historic Royal Palaces said that it was always the intention to begin sending the poppies - which have been sold to raise cash for charity - to their new owners after Armistice Day.
The final poppy is set to be installed on November 11, by which time 888,246 ceramic poppies will fill the moat surrounding the Tower, one for each British and colonial death during the First World War.
Meanwhile, the six service charities benefiting from the poppies are set for a £1 million boost after George Osborne announced he will waive the VAT from the sale of the ceramic flowers.
Meanwhile, Remembrance services are set to take place across Huddersfield and further afield on Sunday.
Our war dead will be honoured at a number of services throughout Kirklees.