06/07/2012 The One Show


06/07/2012

Chris Evans and Alex Jones are joined by BBC Formula One's Jake Humphrey, and rising star of the magic world Dynamo. Plus, how Joanna Lumley is helping to save Peter Pan's history.


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Transcript


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Tonight, Joanna Lumley comes to the rescue of Peter Pan, and the man

:00:09.:00:16.

who feels no pain. Hello and welcome to your Friday

:00:16.:00:22.

One Show with Chris Evans. And Alex Jones. Plus Andy Murray through to

:00:22.:00:28.

the men's singles finals at Wimbledon CHEERING!

:00:28.:00:35.

Well done all of them. Loads coming up on the show, including a little

:00:35.:00:44.

bit of this... Take a card. At any card? Yes, show

:00:44.:00:52.

it to everybody. Don't let me see it. I will take it. Don't look at

:00:52.:01:02.
:01:02.:01:02.

it. I will put it about halfway down. On the table. And watch.

:01:02.:01:12.
:01:12.:01:13.

APPLAUSE. That is amazing.

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Almost as amazing as Andy Murray getting through to the final!

:01:17.:01:23.

CHEERING. More tricks later on. Welcome,

:01:23.:01:29.

Dynamo. He has been called the hottest magician in the world.

:01:29.:01:33.

But first, Joanna Lumley turns One Show reporter for the day.

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:01:43.:01:45.

A subject very close to her heart The legend of Peter Pan, the boy

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who never grew up, is one of the most loved children's stories of

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all time. For many, Jay M Barrie's famous tale is inextricably linked

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with Kensington Gardens. But what you might not realise is the story

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began far away from here in a Scottish garden. When the shades of

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night began to fall, certain young mathematicians shed their triangles,

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crept up walls and down trees and became Pirates. In the sort of

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odyssey that long afterwards was to become the play Peter Pan. For our

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escapades in a certain dumb freeze garden, which is enchanted land for

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me, it was certainly the genesis of that nefarious work -- Dumfries.

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These were the words of Barrie when he returned for the last time to be

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given the freedom of the town in 1924. But for many years, the house

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and the garden fell into a state of decay and dereliction. The Peter

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Pan mode they trust was set up in 2009 to save the side from

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demolition. The reason I'm so passionate about this place is that

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although James Matthew Barrie was born around 50 miles north from

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here in Kirriemuir, it was in this garden that he dreamed up Peter Pan.

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It was here, looking down across this river and these extraordinary

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blue hills in the distance, that Neverland was born. It was here

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:03:32.:03:33.

that Peter Pan really began to fly. Barrie started here from the age --

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studied here from the age of 13 up to the age of 18. He was later to

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say that the five years he spent here were the happiest of his life.

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The young James made great friends with two boys who live here. They

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played endless fantasy games, involving pirates and adventure, in

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a rambling garden leading down to the river, and it was indelibly

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etched on his imagination. "The horror of my boyhood was that

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I knew that time would come when I would have to give up games and

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have it was to be done, I saw not. I felt I must continue playing in

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secret. On these magic shores, children at play are forever

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beating their coracles. We too have been there, we can still hear the

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sound of the surf, but we shall land no more".

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For Barrie, it was a time of great friendship, blood brotherhood and

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high adventure. For me, there seems little doubt that it was the

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frolics and antics here that helped James conceive the idea of a boy

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who never grew up. Now the trust is restoring the derelict shell and

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they are aiming to make it Scotland's first centre for

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children's literature, open to everyone, with a library, a reader

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-- a writing room and a writ -- rider in residence. The aim is to

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create a place where children can let their imaginations run wild,

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where they can discover their own Neverland.

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So dramatic! I love her. And the good news is repairs to make the

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building watertight should be completed by the autumn. But the

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bad news is we won't be able to tell when autumn comes, because we

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hadn't had a summer! So true.

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Moving on, as you can see, the magician Dynamo is with us all this

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evening. We were also supposed to be joined by Jake Humphrey, he was

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going to pot flitted from Silverstone to talk about F1.

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the weather in Northamptonshire has been so atrocious, barely anyone

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has moved anywhere, including Jake. So we told him to stay put and we

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would join him there. Let's see if the satellite has survived the rain.

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Hello, Jake. I feel so completely embarrassed to say I couldn't make

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it because I am actually getting a suntan and I have my shirt sleeves

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rolled up. It does look quite sunny. It is, but you can see a couple of

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people in Wellington boots, that is evidence that it was raining and it

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was muddy, but if you look over there, you can see it has not but

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the fans off. There were no cars on the track for around 15 hours and

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they are still here. It does seem quite ironic and people might not

:06:22.:06:25.

believers, but the car park was flooded around lunchtime, wasn't

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it? It was. At Silverstone, the way to do Silverstone, and they sure

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are Chris Evans, is to camp. So there were tens of thousands of

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people turning up and there can sides couldn't let them in. I was

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told by somebody here that they were actually telling people into

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the camp site rather than out. And because we have had the wettest

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June on record, the water table was high, so they had to shut the car

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parks and the campsite and it is still hard to get out. It does look

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absolutely gorgeous! But the traffic looks horrendous.

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Traditionally, F1 presenters fly in in a different way each year and

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this he was no exception, was it? That is right, we arrived on a

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three-man bike, we have arrived by helicopter, so we thought, what can

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we do next? This was the year of wing walking. David Coulthard and

:07:21.:07:29.

Eddie Jordan as well. Under these planes are 70 years old. Eddie's

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pilot was 60 years old. Eddie Jordan was the youngest part of the

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wing walking experience. Is it true that Eddie was hit by a bird

:07:38.:07:43.

strike? Yes! They have been doing it for 30 years and they have never

:07:43.:07:47.

had anybody hit by a bird, Eddie was the first one. We have said it

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is the closest he has been to a bird for 30 years! Moving swiftly

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on... Do you have any proof of the driver struggling with practice

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today in that allegedly really bad weather? It was bad, and if you see

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the shops from today, you will believe me, it really was

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torrential. It is a difficult one for the teams, I know you love F1,

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you will know this, that they need to get out onto the track and get

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used to the conditions, but you run the risk of damaging the car and

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creating problems for the rest of the weekend and there was a big

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accident for Bruno Senna, and also Fernando Alonso, one of the most

:08:28.:08:31.

experienced drivers. So it was a tough day, but the likes of Jenson

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Button and Lewis Hamilton will hope a wet weekend plays into their

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hands. If it is raining on Sunday, you could have a rain delay, and if

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you do, that means your programme notoriously gets a huge share, 45%

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plus, you will be up against the tennis, Andy Murray in the men's

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singles final. CHEERING.

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If you wear at home, honestly, are you watching F1 or Andy Murray? --

:09:02.:09:08.

if you were. You cannot ask me that! I would watch the Formula One,

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because it doesn't get delayed if there is rain, notoriously, so I

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would watch that on BBC Two until 2:30pm, and then I would turn over

:09:17.:09:20.

to the tennis on BBC One and I would only have missed Andy Murray

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winning the first set. You can get every experience. That is why he

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gets the gear -- big bucks. Good answer. Jake Humphrey. Like a

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drowned rat at Silverstone! Silverstone may have been hit by

:09:34.:09:37.

the bad weather today, but up with that great British spirit, they

:09:37.:09:43.

continued to get ready to race on Sunday. We want to know what the

:09:43.:09:49.

rain has not stopped you from doing either. Send your photo to the One

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Show website. We are talking F1, Dynamo, so what are the fastest

:09:54.:10:00.

tricks you can do? I will do something that will test both of

:10:00.:10:10.
:10:10.:10:10.

usmphs. Hold your hands said. I have a two pence coin and a two

:10:10.:10:20.

pound coin. Squeeze your hand tied. I wanted to choose a coin.

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Squeeze it really tight. I am. going to go really fast and take

:10:25.:10:34.

the 2p. That is... Was it fast enough for

:10:34.:10:41.

you? That is absolutely spot-on, and that is why Dynamo's new show

:10:41.:10:46.

on What is getting record figures. It is incredible, he is the best.

:10:46.:10:50.

was watching it last night, I was mesmerised.

:10:50.:10:54.

More from Dynamo later, but now of Dr Mark Porter has the

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extraordinary story of a young man from Kent who has literally never

:10:58.:11:04.

felt any pain. A pleasant day's caravanning in the

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Surrey countryside. But for 27- year-old Paul Waters, even this

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most gentle of pursuits is fraught with danger. Hammering things into

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the ground. I wouldn't necessarily know I had hit myself, all I would

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feel is a crunching of bones. I can still burn myself and not know I

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have done it until it is too late. It would be hard for me to imagine

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what pain feels like, because I have never felt it. Just before his

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first birthday, Paul was diagnosed with can genitive that congenital

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in sensitivity to pain, they are very rare conditioning -- condition

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that his sister has already been diagnosed with. I jumped out of my

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window, I was pretending to be Superman. I have broken my legs, my

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knees and my ankles so many times, I really don't know. We had a

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padded playroom put in the back of the house to keep them safe. They

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had guards over their cots and around their beds. We had so many

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precautions that had to be taken every day of the week. I was

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leaning up against a radiator as a child and I didn't realise it was

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burning me until it had ripped a chunk out of my shoulder. And you

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felt nothing? Tragically, Paul's younger sister

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Amanda died once you was just three. But doctors said they were chewing

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on their tongs because they did not understand what they were doing. So

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Amanda bit her tongue in half and she died four days later in my arms

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of septicaemia. One of my fears is getting something like appendicitis.

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Appendicitis can be fatal, if you don't get treatment in time.

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Something could be abnormal but I wouldn't be able to explain that to

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a doctor. Medicine currently has no cure for Paul's curious lack of

:13:03.:13:08.

pain, but we've discovered he could hold the Q2 helping millions of

:13:08.:13:15.

people who live daily in severe pain -- the key. The One Show has

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asked the leading team of pain scientists to meet Paul. We need a

:13:20.:13:24.

new treatment for chronic pain. Paul offers the hope of finding

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those treatments, but understanding what nature has done to Paul, we

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might be able to emulate that, for instance with a drug, which would

:13:32.:13:37.

switch-off pain in an individual for a day or two.

:13:37.:13:40.

Paul has volunteered for a battery of tests. First, to find out what

:13:41.:13:46.

he can and cannot feel. That is just a vibration.

:13:46.:13:53.

It's very light touch. Intriguingly, Paul's reaction to

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none painful sensations is entirely normal. It feels like a brush.

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is what it is. But when the tests get to a stage that would normally

:14:02.:14:08.

be painful, Paul fails to register any pain at all. I can feel it a

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sharper but it doesn't hurt. So you know that the tip is pointed, but

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it doesn't been -- feel painful? All of the evidence we have shows

:14:20.:14:26.

that Paul has the machinery to respond with tissue damage, but the

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way that his brain processes signals mean he is indifferent to

:14:29.:14:33.

pain. That is genuinely new, it is a new observation and it is an

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insight that might have very far reaching consequences. Paul's

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condition is almost certainly caused by a mutant gene, blocking

:14:44.:14:48.

the pay channels to his brain. Professor John Ward is going to

:14:48.:14:56.

analyse his genetic make-up. genes underpin your whole

:14:56.:14:59.

development as a human being, so one of these is an electronically

:14:59.:15:04.

activated signal to the break and if it is lost, the system doesn't

:15:04.:15:11.

work. So it was very exciting to examine Paul's jeans and see if he

:15:11.:15:15.

is something new. If scientists identified a new pain insensitive

:15:15.:15:18.

gene in Paul, they can start developing powerful painkillers

:15:18.:15:23.

that can imitate it. Paul's story is an extraordinary bond which can

:15:23.:15:29.

produce some truly remarkable results. I am quite excited at the

:15:29.:15:32.

prospect of really being be Q2 helping other people, which is what

:15:32.:15:42.
:15:42.:15:44.

I primarily came into this for the An extraordinary story. Welcome to

:15:44.:15:49.

the programme. When did you first suspect as parents that there was

:15:49.:15:54.

something different about Paul? mother realised when he was about

:15:54.:15:58.

one month old. A didn't really pointed out to me because she knew

:15:58.:16:05.

I would not believe it so when he was about nine months old she said

:16:05.:16:10.

see, he does not feel pain. I didn't listen at that time. But

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then we took him to the doctors. You used to hurt yourself when you

:16:15.:16:21.

were small on purpose. You and your sister. That was mainly for

:16:21.:16:27.

attention. We would hold hands and jump down the stairs, try and miss

:16:27.:16:34.

every single flight, just for the sensation of flying through the air

:16:34.:16:38.

and knowing that at the end of it there would be no downside besides

:16:38.:16:43.

being waited on hand and foot. Presents, visits by friends and

:16:43.:16:53.
:16:53.:16:54.

family. As parents, how did you curb this? In was very hard. -- it

:16:54.:16:58.

was. They would ask for ice-creams and if we said No They would break

:16:58.:17:02.

their fingers in front of us to punish us. No way! They bit the

:17:02.:17:08.

middle of their hands out. How do you feel about that now? If a good

:17:08.:17:12.

turn the clock back and not do it, great. There are a lot of problems

:17:12.:17:15.

I have given myself now that I would not have had I not made those

:17:15.:17:20.

stupid decisions. The you're a child, you thought it was funny.

:17:20.:17:25.

You're trying to get what you wanted a -- but you were a child.

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You have now met other people around the world in a similar

:17:28.:17:33.

situation, but not that many. Less than 100. That I know of. I could

:17:33.:17:39.

not give you a figure. I am regularly contacted through my

:17:39.:17:47.

website from people that I do feel they know someone with a similar

:17:47.:17:54.

condition, or a link condition, or people who want to find out more.

:17:54.:17:59.

People from America, for example, people at the universities contact

:17:59.:18:08.

me and my friend were partnered up with to do the website in the first

:18:08.:18:12.

place, numerous people have contacted me through that, the

:18:12.:18:16.

website is called Pamela's people. Mainly for information because

:18:16.:18:19.

they're intrigued by it but under the buttercup of people who have

:18:19.:18:28.

contacted saying they think they might know someone. Sir it could be

:18:28.:18:33.

thousands. May be. But I don't know. A extraordinary story. Now time to

:18:33.:18:43.
:18:43.:18:44.

talk about am... Our wildlife or memoranda has more. Maghaberry is

:18:44.:18:47.

the largest jail in Northern Ireland and the Department of

:18:47.:18:54.

Justice gave a special access to enter it. -- gave us. High fences

:18:54.:19:00.

and thick walls protect the right side world from its inmates. --

:19:00.:19:05.

outside world. The jail birds are protected but not the jailbirds you

:19:05.:19:09.

might expect. I am here to see one of the UK's most rapidly declining

:19:09.:19:14.

bird species, the Northern lad thing, which have been nesting in

:19:14.:19:20.

the no-man's land around the jail. The Birdman of the gallery is

:19:20.:19:25.

prison officer Denis Smith who was the first person to realise the

:19:25.:19:31.

first -- the importance of the side. -- Maghaberry. To end years ago I

:19:31.:19:38.

read an article which said lapwings had got scarce in Northern Ireland.

:19:38.:19:44.

I always thought they were common. They had always been so many here.

:19:44.:19:51.

Where are they nesting? Over from that wall there. In the past

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Northern lapwings were a common sight but numbers have plummeted.

:19:54.:20:00.

Northern Ireland has seen a 70% reduction over the last 45 years.

:20:00.:20:10.
:20:10.:20:11.

Just one over there. In 1999 it was estimated there were 1,700 breeding

:20:11.:20:15.

pairs in Northern Ireland. But now it is thought just a few hundred

:20:15.:20:21.

remain. At times this small area could contain up to a 10th of that

:20:21.:20:28.

entire breeding population. There are chicks. How old are they?

:20:28.:20:33.

a week. They are up and running. They were nesting here since the

:20:33.:20:38.

prison was built in the early 1970s. How big a site is it? I about five

:20:39.:20:42.

acres. War do the prisoners think of it? They are very interested.

:20:42.:20:46.

They asked me every day about the birds, how they are doing, how the

:20:46.:20:53.

nests are coming along. They'd call them my birds. I soon as Dennis

:20:53.:20:57.

recognise the importance of the side he notified the RSPB who have

:20:57.:21:02.

been helping him manage it for the past 10 years. To gauge their

:21:02.:21:07.

numbers Donald Black has a tactic for getting a closer look. If we

:21:07.:21:12.

get into a vehicle, we will not scare them, they're afraid of

:21:12.:21:17.

humans but they don't recognise vehicles so they won't realise we

:21:17.:21:23.

are a threat. Ramblings art ground- nesting birds and need a specific

:21:23.:21:30.

habitat to reproduce -- lapwings. They now only breed in a few places

:21:30.:21:35.

in Northern Ireland. What makes it such a good place for them to be?

:21:35.:21:43.

No human beings, no disturbance, no predators. They can rest in peace.

:21:43.:21:53.
:21:53.:21:54.

-- nest. There is a chick. Do they have to go far to find food? In the

:21:54.:21:59.

countryside they cannot always get food. They have to travel from the

:21:59.:22:03.

nest to a food source, they can get wet and get hyperthermia.

:22:03.:22:07.

chicks need to feed on small invertebrates so pools of water

:22:07.:22:11.

have been dug specifically to encourage large numbers of them to

:22:11.:22:18.

breed. Lapwing chicks can walk within just a few hours of hatching.

:22:18.:22:22.

This family behind me will stay together for about five weeks, or

:22:22.:22:28.

until the rent -- the young can fly. That was just eggs last time you

:22:28.:22:33.

were here? Just four eggs, now it is chicks. That will add to the

:22:33.:22:38.

other 17. He might only get three pairs together in the countryside.

:22:38.:22:48.
:22:48.:22:48.

We have 15 players on the site. A - - pairs. These lapwings have

:22:48.:22:52.

breached the prison fence is to find the perfect habitat to bring

:22:52.:22:56.

up their younger and now this no- man's land has been declared a Site

:22:56.:23:00.

of Special Scientific Interest, at least this next generation is

:23:00.:23:09.

You have been sending us photos of what you have been up to in the

:23:09.:23:17.

rain. Jade got engaged. Congratulations. That is her finger.

:23:17.:23:22.

I think we know that. It did not stop me watching my daughter from

:23:22.:23:28.

running with the Olympic torch. Very good. Still going. It has not

:23:28.:23:34.

stopped Johnny Gibbons from surfing. That was not taken today! Far too

:23:34.:23:41.

good to be sent him. He will be on the phone to say it is real. Double

:23:41.:23:45.

points them. We did not stop my daughter and a friend who refuse to

:23:45.:23:53.

get of a funfair ride. Thank you for those. Dynamo, we saw you last

:23:53.:23:57.

night, you have been touring the streets are showing people tricks

:23:57.:24:02.

and you leave groups of people incredulous and then walk away. He

:24:02.:24:07.

is that what made it addictive for you? People working out how you do

:24:07.:24:13.

the tricks? The excitement I get from it is just, it takes over my

:24:13.:24:17.

whole body, it is an adrenalin rush. No matter where I go every single

:24:17.:24:25.

reaction is different. It never gets boring. You know how actors

:24:25.:24:29.

have script writers and comedians have joke writers, do magician's

:24:29.:24:36.

hat trick writers? I just have a crazy, vivid imagination. You write

:24:36.:24:41.

your own material as it were? They are in much. Let's look at last

:24:41.:24:51.
:24:51.:25:14.

night's episode. Teas, money? -- It was all over Twitter last night.

:25:14.:25:19.

In was the number one topic Worldwide. To get over one million

:25:19.:25:28.

viewers, that his record figures for the Channel. We have a few more

:25:28.:25:31.

viewers than that tonight so what are you going to do? Why on last

:25:31.:25:36.

thing... I am going to try something a bit weird. We like

:25:36.:25:43.

weird! I've got Crohn's Disease. So food pretty much goes straight

:25:43.:25:47.

through me. You're have had this since you were a child, haven't

:25:47.:25:52.

you? That is how you got into magic. It was the one thing that took my

:25:52.:25:57.

mind off the pain. I have also learned it is not just food they

:25:57.:26:07.
:26:07.:26:07.

Apology for the loss of subtitles for 68 seconds

:26:07.:27:15.

can go straight through me, but Dynamo, Ladies and gentlemen!

:27:15.:27:21.

you. You know when you say don't try it at home, why did you try it?

:27:21.:27:27.

I am not at home. By you must have tried it at home. I'd tried it at

:27:27.:27:32.

school. Unbelievable. To see it up close is very weird. The it is.

:27:32.:27:42.
:27:42.:27:47.

To see it from 200 miles away was weird! Very impressive. Hands up

:27:47.:27:51.

who is camping in the rain this weekend? They are all here because

:27:51.:27:55.

they want to see who is on pole position which is where we are

:27:55.:27:58.

standing. This is the spot, this is what they will fight over. Join us

:27:58.:28:03.

for that. It is important I point out that Silverstone have said

:28:03.:28:07.

today if you have just a general admission ticket and parking then

:28:07.:28:11.

please do not come tomorrow, sadly that applies to about 20,000 people.

:28:11.:28:15.

They are still struggling with the car-parks, with the weather, but

:28:15.:28:20.

fingers crossed for those that do make it. Then the race on Sunday,

:28:20.:28:30.
:28:30.:28:35.

Well done everybody for being here. Thank you. Who will win? Lewis

:28:35.:28:45.
:28:45.:28:45.

Chris Evans and Alex Jones are joined by BBC Formula One's Jake Humphrey, and rising star of the magic world Dynamo. Joanna Lumley tells us why she's helping save a key part of Peter Pan history, and Dr Mark Porter meets the man who literally feels no pain.


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