The marchers have reached Bute Park - the end point of the procession route, so we'll bring our coverage to a close. We'll leave you with a reminder that there'll be a report on tonight's BBC Wales Today at 1845 on BBC One Wales so tune in if you want more!
- Copyright: BBC
- Copyright: AV Morgan
If you're following today's event, you might also be interested in a new production by the Welsh National Opera about the life of Lady Rhondda (Margaret Haig Thomas) whose campaign for women's suffrage included an attempt to destroy a postbox with a bomb.
Women and girls of all ages are out in force.
Women's choir Only Menopause Aloud and an all-female brass band are among those providing the musical accompaniment to today's parade. We caught up with them as they prepared for the big day.
- Quote Message: Thousands of women have turned out, and car horns are hooting and people clapping and cheering as the procession passes. from Gwyneth Rees BBC Wales NewsCopyright: BBC
Amelia, 13 and Rhiannon, 16 are grateful for what previous generations did to earn women's right to vote. They say: “The atmosphere here is amazing” and “we just wanted to come to celebrate the women who fought for us to finally have the vote”Copyright: BBC
Teleri Glyn Jones is covering the procession for BBC Wales Today. She's been taking pictures during the preparations and as the parade set off:
Nessie Reid, 31, from Llandysul says: "Women still have a long way to go in terms of equality of pay and in terms of women who still don't have the opportunity to vote."
Fatima Roberts, 38 from Bridgend says: "I am here to celebrate, but women still need to achieve the same rights as men in terms of work and pay."
Before setting off, the crowd were entertained by women's choir Only Menopause Aloud.
The great great great niece of suffragette Emmeline Pankhurst - Louisa Helen Johnson of Swansea says: "It is such a monumental occasion, it's going to go down in history. I feel terribly proud of my relatives and how they changed the world."
Having a cuppa before the start of the procession.
Elaine Stuttard and Diana Trott from Ystradgynlais say they are marching for "sisterhood and all the women in the world who still don't have the vote".Copyright: BBC
People are gathering with their banners at the start of the procession route at Cardiff City Stadium.
Thousands of women are expected at this afternoon's event. Three of them have spoken to us about their reasons for taking part.
Hello and welcome to our coverage of Wales's Processions event celebrating 100 years since some women got the vote. The event begins shortly, but lots of participants are already assembling at Cardiff City Stadium ready to set off. Stay with us for the latest throughout the afternoon.Copyright: BBC