Upcycling entrepreneurs Sarah Moore and Jay Blades are on a mission. They'll save three things from being dumped, transform them and return the profits to the original owners.
A British game show involving food! Two members of the British public are given a five pound budget to buy food products that the chefs can use in their cooking. Depending on the episode, the budget can be changed. With the ingredients that have been bought, chefs have to create dishes; a main course and a quickie bag within a twenty minute time limit, they tend to name them cheesy names. The show is a fun and entertaining one as the time limits are just that : limiting. You often see the chefs running around madly trying to finish their dishes! The winner receives cash prizes.
Antique valuation programme, A team of well-respected antique experts travel around the UK visiting a string of beautiful locations such as castles, stately homes, mansions, gardens and museums. At each of these sites, they are met by members of the public who have brought along an antique, family heirloom or curio : hoping to find out the value. The experts all have their own area of interest and specialism, Including artworks, furniture, jewellery, silver, books, clothing and more. They share their knowledge about the piece or collection before making an evaluation and giving the owner an idea of how much such items would go for at auction. This first episode of Antiques Roadshow was shown in 1979 and has since become an institution on British screens.
The latest news from the BBC,which is designed to inform you on current affairs. The BBC is aims to be a totally impartial public service broadcaster, and was established by Royal Charter. The BBC is funded by a licence fee paid by British households, and is regulated by Ofcom. They aim to create high-quality content, in order to inform and educate, but also entertain, their audience Millions of people from all over the world watch content produced by the BBC, and they are well respected as a media company. It was founded in 1922, with its headquarters in Westminster, London.
The BBC's daily news and current affairs programme with original stories, exclusive interviews, audience debate and breaking news.
A three-hour news program focusing on all the latest breaking and developing news stories as they happen, as well as the business, travel, weather, entertainment and sport news. Joanna Gosling or Annita McVeigh present the program every weekday on the BBC News channel from 11 AM to 1 PM (GMT). On a Wednesday, the show always cuts to the Parliament where Prime Ministers is streamed from midday on-wards, with in depth discussions on what was said in the Chamber. The programme often features stories that have been appearing on social media too. Followed by the BBC News at One.
Television's top consumer experts are put to the test as they're pitted against one another and challenged to make a profit : with their own money and their reputations on the line.
Terry and Mason's Great Food Trip
Alex Polizzi : Chefs on Trial
Members of the public sell their unwanted antiques at auction in an effort to make profit. But will the risk pay off? Host Paul Martin presents this compelling reality TV show, and there are experts on hand to do a valuation of the items beforehand, too. The show travels up and down the country, meaning everyone has the opportunity to take part and win some cash, as long as they have the right antique to entice a buyer!
Celebrity gameshow. Every week Richard Osman welcomes four celebrities to take on some of his many tricky and fiendish games. Playing from Monday to Friday – with double points being given on Fridays : the contestants are faced with a selection of competitions individually and as pairs. The winner of each episode is awarded prizes for being the daily winner. The contestant with the most points at the end of the week is crowned the champion and given the House of Games trophy. Games include Rhyme Time, Broken Karaoke and King of the Jumble. The final round of each episode is always Answer Smash.
Great British Railway Journeys
Archaeologist Ben Robinson discovers the surprising story of this former Medieval port on the Suffolk coast. Our coastal villages are often seen as remote places for retreat and relaxation. However, they have often been on the front line of history : from the arrival of Christianity to battles with neighbours and nature; from slave trading to the birth of modern tourism. Today Walberswick is a favourite coastal retreat for writers, artists and day trippers. But for centuries the village lurched from prosperity to poverty. In Medieval times it fought a bitter battle for supremacy against the neighbouring port of Dunwich and finally fell victim to politics, fire and the might of the sea.
The three chefs are halfway through their heat and the pressure is mounting. Once again, they each serve a unique take on the brief. For mains, one of the chefs gets to meet famous author of War Horse, Michael Morpurgo, which spurs him on in his dish of beef steak with sweet vernal hay inspired by Joey's hay box. Another chef is going all out with a pork cheek and celeriac lasagne dish celebrating the three little pigs fairy story. And there's a homage to the three farmers Boggis, Bunce and Bean in Fantastic Mr Fox. In the run up to service, one of the chefs discovers the water bath isn't cooking his meat at the right temperature and he has to think on his feet fast. After the nail-biting scoring on the mains, presenter Susan Calman asks the chefs to prepare a pre dessert or pre pudding pudding, as she likes to call it. This is the second of the new mini courses that will be served at this year's banquet celebrating the success of children's literature. Veteran Judge, Tommy Banks will blind taste and rank them in the case of a tie today so the chefs need to produce the very best dishes they can. After a glimpse of their pudding skills, it's on to dessert. There's a tribute to Nick Butterworth's One Snowy Night, made up of a white chocolate and bone marrow cremeux covered in a buttermilk granita to resemble a snowy night; a Faraway Tree inspired dessert made up of complex textures of chocolate and blackberries and a Winnie the Pooh dish of Ashdown honey soaked whisky baba and condensed milk ice-cream. Two of the chefs must remake elements as the pressure of the competition gets to them and recipes don't go to plan. Who will keep their cool and have a bestselling dish? Only two will proceed to Friday's judging and have a chance to represent London and the South East at the regional finals.
Filmed this winter, as A&E waiting times hit their highest ever recorded levels and the impact of exceptional demand is placing the NHS under severe pressure, Hospital is the story of the health service in unprecedented times. Now in its fifth series, the award-winning Hospital, returns to Merseyside to chart the day-to-day life of six NHS Trusts across the entire city of Liverpool. The hospitals have a catchment area covering more than two and half million people, stretching beyond the city to North Wales, Cheshire and to the Isle of Man. Edited and broadcast within weeks of filming, this eight-part series for BBC TWO captures the daily realities facing the NHS right now. Hospital brings audiences close to the issues and challenges that continually dominate the headlines. Alder Hey Children's Hospital is home to a world renowned craniofacial department, one of only four in the UK treating life-threatening congenital skull & facial abnormalities. With a rise in referrals they are over-subscribed and neurosurgeon Chris Parks, who leads the Craniofacial surgical team, faces a non-stop workload. Chris always works hand in glove with Ben Robertson, one of just three paediatric maxillofacial surgeons in the UK. But this partnership is about to be broken up, as Ben is soon leaving to return to his native Australia. It takes 23 years' training to become a maxillo-facial Consultant specialising in cranio surgery and there is currently no-one experienced enough to replace Ben, putting extra pressure on the department's waiting lists. 18-month-old Violet has been a patient at Alder Hey since birth and needs major skull-reconstructive surgery. She has craniosyntosis, a rare condition that can cause her skull to twist, pulling her brain in one direction. Without corrective surgery, she is at-risk of seizures & severe brain damage. Violet will be in theatre for the whole day as her entire skull is removed and then re-shaped. It is one of the most complex : and expensive : surgeries that Alder Hey performs. For the first time in seven years, the cranio team have a chance to re-negotiate the financial contract with the NHSE to secure more funding for the service. The department is funded to perform 80 major & complex operations a year but they're doing 120 of these highly specialised, long & expensive surgeries. This means they are running a £750K deficit each year : which must be absorbed by the Hospital itself. Chris is aware that this cannot go on indefinitely. Ram Dhannapuneni is one of Alder Hey's leading cardiac surgeons. He also looks after children who have Pectus, a congenital defect that means a child's breastbone either protrudes outwards or is sunken in. It affects 1 in a 1000 children and although rarely causing medical problems, some children suffer bullying and are so self-conscious that they stop all physical activity and can suffer from depression and even self-harm. Ram can perform a simple surgery to return the breastbone to 'normal'. But in his clinic, he must inform 18-year-old Lewis that as his sunken chest is causing no medical complications, he can no longer provide the procedure to fix it. NHS England withdrew funding for this operation a year ago, because most cases are cosmetic. Ram is very frustrated that the service has been stopped. He fears that now children who are depressed and self-harming have nowhere to turn, as the operation will only be available privately at a cost of upwards of £10,000. Although NHS England have withdrawn funding, if Lewis was from Wales or the Isle of Man it would still be possible : 'Health inequality is not what I should face as a clinician. I never expected to do this in my career'. Date Created : 11-March-2020 14:06:18 SM : PAC FORM ID : 19861629 Page 2 Commissioned Series Title: OU: Hospital Series 5 Commissioned Episode Title: OU: Hospital Series 5, 7 (7) Billed Series Title: Hospital Billed Episode Title: 7 (7) SM UID: 19861629
West London's Hammersmith Apollo Theatre hosts some of the biggest names in stand up comedy. Hosted by Jack Dee, performing his own sketches and introducing well known and loved acts such as Lee Mack, Michael McIntyre, Sean Lock and Sarah Millican. Running since September 2004, this showtime series is a classic comedy staple in homes all over Britain, and draws crowds in their staggering numbers to the theatre in West London, every year.
Newsnight is a weekday BBC Television current affairs programme which specialises in analysis and often robust cross-examination of senior politicians, and occasionaly provides extended editions giving full coverage of especially significant events. It is presented by Kirsty Wark, Emily Maitlis and Evan Davis.
This is the untold story of Britain's worst foetal poisoning scandal since Thalidomide, when a group of ordinary mothers took on the Establishment & won. Set in a post-industrial Northamptonshire town, the Corby Litigation Case was a landmark case with worldwide legal & medical ramifications : the first time ever that a court has recognised a link between airborne toxins & foetal development damage. At the heart of the story is a group of young mothers with children with hand & feet deformities fighting hard for answers, a ruthless local council, & a tenacious human rights lawyer who took on a near-impossible ten-year battle. It is an astonishing fight for justice story often referred to as the 'British Erin Brockovich case'. In the 1990's, a Sunday Times journalist discovered two mothers who had recently each given birth to children with identical birth defects. A steelworks had been at the heart of Corby for decades, but in 1980 it shut down, plunging the town into dire unemployment. A few years later, with a hefty European grant, Corby Borough Council embarked the biggest land reclamation project in Europe, redeveloping the land where the steelworks had stood. Suspecting a link to toxic waste : buried underneath the ground whilst the steelworks was in operation : the journalist discovered more children, al l with the same deformities. The Sunday Times published an article pointing the finger at the council, & the story blew up in Corby. As the story spread, more families came forward. The mothers formed a group & sought legal advice, determined to find answers. A Watford solicitor, Des Collins, discovered the story & approached the mothers. He won their trust & took on the case. Under pressure from these accusations, the Council produced a study which indicated there was no evidence of a cluster of deformities. But Des was unconvinced by their results. He consulted one of the UK's leading paediatric epidemiologists, Professor Louise Parker, who analysed the data & determined that the council's report was wrong. Professor Parker carried out her own study, which revealed that the rate of birth defects in Corby was far higher than elsewhere. Whilst battling the case, each of the families also battled the stigmas & misunderstandings that came with the children's conditions. The mothers travelled up & down to a specialist hospital in Leeds, where a surgeon carried out several complicated surgeries on the children, grafting toes onto their hands so that they would have a grip to use. Convinced he had a strong argument; Des & his expert team began to build a case against the Council, attempting to convince a judge of a hypothesis that had never before been proven in a court of law. The whole case rested on expert scientific evidence; could scientists prove that toxic particles from the reclamation project had been ingested by the mothers & poisoned their unborn children? It would be one of the most difficult cases of Des' career. Meanwhile, the children at the heart of the case navigated life with these birth defects, some being badly bullied in school. The next hurdle was to prove that airborne toxins had the potential to be transported miles through the air & be inhaled by the mothers during pregnancy. Des enlisted expert engineer Professor Tony Cox. Tony carried out an exhaustive research & discovered that these particles could travel miles, meaning that the mothers could certainly have ingested them. The council's report produced conflicting evidence; that the toxic dust could only travel a few hundred meters. Tony was confused; the council report had been carried out by some of the best engineers in the industry. Perhaps he had made a grave mistake? But at the last minute, Tony discovered a study which confirmed he was right. The final task was to prove that, once ingested, one or more of these toxins could cause the limb malformations that the children had. Dr David Penman, expert in fetal medicine determined that the most likely culprit was the heavy metal Cadmium, a by-product of steel-making. But nobody had ever studied the effects of Cadmium on pregnant women. Dr Penman did know that cigarettes & certain fertilisers contain Cadmium, so he delved into studies on smokers & agricultural workers, & the results brought up the exact limb malformations that were present in many of the mothers. It was a breakthrough. Ten years after the mothers' battle began, the case went to court. Eminent barrister David Wilby QC was instructed on behalf of the mothers.
Shane Williams is on a journey to understand how the world of rugby, from grass roots to the highest levels, is working to reduce concussions in the modern day game helping to make the sport safer for future generations. Much loved by the nation and the rugby world, Shane's journey is inspired by his children as he asks how to make his beloved sport safer for their generation and others to come. As part of his journey, Shane will talk to both players past and present and will meet medical professionals, the governing bodies including World Rugby and those involved at the grass roots level of the sport in the UK and abroad.
Contestants compete against each other, the clock, the cost of ingredients and ultimately themselves while eagled-eyed judges observe all and evaluate. The British version of this popular cookery competition where contestants compete in heats before hopefully reaching the semi-finals, final and ultimately being crowned Master Chef themselves.
This is BBC Two
Par exemple: Jean Dujardin, Games Of Thrones, Plus Belle La Vie
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