14/02/2018 The One Show


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14/02/2018

Jonas Armstrong and Edith Bowman join Matt Baker and Alex Jones, plus Calum Scott and Leona Lewis perform their new single.


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Hello and welcome to

The One Show with Alex Jones.

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And Matt Baker.

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The man putting us all in a spin

tonight is top stuntman Russ Swift.

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Later on he will be showing of some

parking wizardry.

We have had a

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great time with him and providing

the music for Valentine's Day...

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# You are the reason #

We have got Calum Scott and Leona

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Lewis who will perform their new

duet life for the first time on TV.

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Our guests are looking forward to a

loved up weekend, on Saturday he

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will be fighting an epic war for

love.

And on Sunday she will witness

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an epic battle of her loan.

Please

welcome Jonas Armstrong.

And Edith

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Bowman.

You are across the BBC with

the BAFTAs and Troy, we heard you

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are not big fans of Valentine's Day?

I don't know about you but I am OK

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with that.

Then where is our card?

Maybe it will come in the post.

Have

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you had quite a loved update?

Not

really, I don't like being forced

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into romance, I like to tell someone

that you love them every day, today

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is just the day you have to remind

them with a card.

Did you purchase a

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card?

I did, and I got a box of milk

Tray.

We were tenpin bowling this

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morning, it is more a half term than

Valentine's Day for us.

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We think we have some couples

in tonight who will win any

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Valentines cynic over,

including this wartime couple,

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Douglas and Jean, who fell in love

because of just one photo.

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78 years ago.

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That vision is just love.

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If you've got an extra special

reason to be celebrating

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Valentines Day this year,

then send us a photo,

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tell us the reason and we'll

show some of them later.

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You can't move for hearts today,

but we're going to start

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with a broken one.

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Here's how fixing it

brought two people together

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in the most unexpected way.

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It was such a wonderful love story.

It's certainly a moment I will never

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forget. Maybe we were meant to me

that night. After university I was

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still living with mum and dad and my

sisters in Worcestershire.

It was a

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Saturday evening and myself and dad

had dinner and we took the dog for a

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walk.

I was at home watching TV.

Dad

said he didn't feel very well. He

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sat down on the floor. I did not

have my phone on me so I went and

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stopped some passers by and asked

for help, my dad is not well, I need

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to call an ambulance. My dad has

collapsed, he is blue in the face.

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He was slipping in and out of

consciousness, it was very

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frightening.

Is he breathing?

Kind

of, not very well. Then I ran and

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got more help in the form of my

sister and my mum.

I had been in the

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annual service for 13 years. I enjoy

the job and could not imagine doing

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anything else. The variety of the

work and helping people, making a

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difference.

Louise came bursting

through the door screaming, dad is

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having a heart attack, dad is having

a heart attack. When the ambulance

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arrived, the crew got out.

In the

middle of the road was a young woman

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who I recognised, she ran up and

grabbed me.

I just said, it's daddy,

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you have to save my daddy.

There is

a gentleman lying on the ground

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clutching his chest and suddenly he

stopped breathing. I checked for a

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pulse and there is no pulse.

The

next thing you know they were

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cutting

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cutting him his shirt open and using

the defibrillator.

We administered a

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shock and he came around almost

straightaway, which is very unusual.

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All I remembered was Saturday

evening going for a walk with the

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dogs, saying I don't feel very well

and after that complete and utter

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blackness until I woke up.

The

ambulance driver came and brought us

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a cup of tea and introduced himself

as Mike.

Anyone that knows me knows

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that I only make the very often so

that was unusual. I sat down and had

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a chat with them.

We could see a

spark between them already in the

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strangest of circumstances.

He is

just gorgeous, really handsome. I

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turned to Louise and I said to her,

I have been thinking about it for a

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good five minutes and I think I'm

going to spend my rest of my life

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with that man.

The next day dad was

recovering already, he was sitting

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up in bed and we knew he was going

to have the operation to have the

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End fitted.

Because of the

connection through the town we both

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had we had a mutual friend so I got

her number, I gave her a ring and

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ask her dad was doing.

As a thank

you, everything had done for us, we

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had him round for dinner. We all hit

it off straightaway.

I just knew I

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was falling behind. I was giving him

all the signals but he was missing

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them completely so in the end I had

to make the first move.

She decided

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to give me a kiss and if I was not

smitten before I certainly was after

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that. She is so vivacious and full

of life. Very kind and wonderful

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human being.

He proposed the

following Christmas.

I came in after

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a night shift, got down on one knee

and asked her to marry me.

I said

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yes straightaway and then I had to

celebrate on my own because he had

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to go back to bed. It wasn't the

most romantic proposal. But it was

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still perfect.

It was a very chilled

and relaxed autumnal wedding.

It was

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such a special moment to have my dad

gave me away and to just be there.

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Could have been a very different

story.

It kind of hit home then,

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what had happened. I almost shed a

tear myself.

I still call him my

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hero. He saved my dad 's life and he

had stolen my heart.

APPLAUSE

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And they are with us now. That is

such a lovely film. You are welling

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up a bit. How is your dad?

He is

fine, better than ever. Still takes

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the dog out every day. Your mac

good. Most people are nervous about

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meeting their father in law but for

you of course it was a bit easier

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wasn't it?

I had some brownie points

in the bag.

All good? You get on

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well?

Yeah.

You are very loved up,

there must be something that annoys

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you about him?

He's not keen on

doing the laundry.

I have got one of

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those. And vice versa, anything?

Nothing. Valentines night, what are

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your plans?

Night in London, go for

a meal.

Can I come, we have lasagne

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and salad. Thank you for taking part

and give your love to our dad.

Thank

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you.

That story got to us. Jonas,

you are welling up. Edith, your

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parents must have had a strong

relationship because they ran the

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family hotel and you worked?

Yes I

was working there from age 11,

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chambermaid, family hotel you get

roped into everything but they

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worked together everyday and are

still together, I believe it's 45

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this November.

If you can work

together, it says a lot about a

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couple. But we hear Jonas that you

got your heartbroken when you did

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your first big audition?

This is

true.

Regale us.

I was still at

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drama school around the corner from

year.

The posh one.

Yeah. I went off

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in the right, this is it, this is

the life, my first ever audition was

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for the Brad Pitt film of Troy. That

was my first taste of an audition

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room and I went to jelly and nothing

happened. But how many years down

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the line, this comes up again, a

different adaptation and I went and

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smashed it.

Karma.

It's the new big

BBC drama, a lot of people will know

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that involved and the story of Troy

is this wooden horse and a beautiful

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woman called Helen, but can you fill

in the gaps?

What happens is a young

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chap who is a Shepherd called Paris

and it is foretold that his will be

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the downfall of the city of Troy.

The king and queen have to make a

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decision to abandon him or keep him

and risk everyone in Troy dying so

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they give him up. To cut it short,

Paris ends up coming back into their

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lives and he becomes a Prince of

Troy. His first duty as the diplomat

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is to go over and visit the King of

Sparta who I play, King Menelaus who

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is married to a lady called Helen of

Troy who is the most beautiful woman

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in the world. I am suspicious of

this young, you know, handsome chap

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coming in. Having eyes for my wife.

I have to go, my father dies so I go

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off to mourn my father and I trust

this man with my wife and my

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daughter and by the time I come back

things have moved on and my wife is

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no longer my wife and has run off

with some young buck.

It is eight

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episodes, don't tell is too much!

I

will not, but that is basically

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that. We send all the army of Greece

to go and get her back.

Are we

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supposed to be rooting for you, you

think people get it wrong and people

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should feel sorry for the King

because he is the one who lost his

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wife.

He has been made a cuckold.

The person you play you have to back

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but, the two young lovers are

supposed to be together as fate

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would have it, she is a trophy wife

for the King so it depends.

Nobody

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wants to be a trophy wife.

It

depends how you look at it.

Let's

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look at you wearing the crown, this

is the fateful moment Paris first

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set eyes on Menelaus's wife.

How did

you to get together?

No, it is fine.

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It's a good story. And he should

know it. My brother won Helen for me

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in competition. He fought 100 lords

for Sparta and the right to Helen's

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hand.

So you did not win yourself?

Be careful. Prince. Your father

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wrote in his letters you had much to

learn.

APPLAUSE

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Check me out!

My ripped self!

This

is epic, it was all filmed in Cape

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Town. With a load of horses, 500

extras or something, how, what was

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it like as an experienced to be in a

centre of all that?

It was amazing.

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Firstly, filming and living in Cape

Town 46-7 months was a joy in

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itself. Taking in the culture and

everything else. But the scale of

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the production is not something I

have been part of, it was just vast

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and some of the landscape to be

filmed in and around were

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extraordinary and breathtaking. It

was something I am fortunate and

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privileged to have been part of and

hopefully people will take to it and

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the show will do well. I think it's

a good show so please sit down and

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have a gander.

We will have a watch,

it is on on Saturday.

Yeah, Troy:

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Fall of a City on BBC One on

Saturday at ten past nine.

If

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Egyptian mythology is to be believed

it was in fact a double gamma of

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Helen who

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If Egyptian Mythology is to be

believed, it was in fact Helen's

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doppleganger that helped to stop

the battle of Troy.

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But can you really find yourself

face to face with your own double?

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Here's Alex Riley.

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have you ever wondered if there is

anyone in the world looks just like

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you and therefore is would you want

to meet them?

These two men find

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themselves sitting next to each

other on a plane. And these women

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are not related either. They found

each other online. Peering up with

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your lookalike has become a

phenomenon in recent years with

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websites and apps helping people

find their closets match from

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databases of millions of faces.

Today they are called Twin strangers

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but our fascination with doubles is

not new. Nice moustache. The German

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word doppelgangers is often used to

describe someone who physically

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resembles somebody else. Laying eyes

on your own doppelgangers used to be

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said to be an omen of death. But I

am not frightened, I am determined

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to find my very own doppelgangers so

I put an image of myself online to

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if anyone else out there shares

these distinctive good looks.

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Sometimes doppelgangers don't have

to search for each other, a chance

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meeting in a cafe bought these two

women together.

We have got the same

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angles on our faces.

People

recognise me often, about once a

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month. I did not know it would be

someone is much like me as she is.

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Amazing and weirder. It was like we

were examining each other's faces.

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We have very similar eyes I think.

Almond eyes.

It's the side angle as

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well. The site profile is funny.

A

recent American study suggests the

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likelihood of any two unrelated

people on the planet looking exactly

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the same is one in 135 billion. So

are these two women drew

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doppelgangers? At the Bristol

Robotics laboratory they are meeting

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Professor Lyndon Smith, a facial

recognition expert. We are testing

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them with the current 2-D facial

recognition technology used at an

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airport automated passport control,

can a computer tell them apart?

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Rotate and move your head. It

measures the distance between

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distinct points on the face such as

the eyes, mouth and edges of the

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jaw. These are stored in the

computer and used in comparison when

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someone stands in front of the

camera.

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camera.

It gives very low

confidence.

That is weird!

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confidence.

That is weird!

The two

deed technique is having a problem

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telling them apart, but Lyndon

Smith's team has developed a new 3-D

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system which can map the contours of

the phase down to the texture of the

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skin. It is hoped this will make

facial recognition systems all but

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foolproof.

Now it has a high

confidence value and this is Amber.

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This time the 3-D system makes a

distinction between them, but the

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fact there is a small margin of

error only goes to show just how

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similar these two are. Amber and

Jamie may not be perfect matches,

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but they are very close. It is time

to find out if I have got a

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doppelganger amongst the viewers.

Mouth similar, but the face is quite

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round. Maybe that is a bloke just

wearing glasses. I have got a long

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face. But the person who came

closest is Martin Brown from Corby

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in the East Midlands and I am about

to introduce myself. Martin, nice to

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meet you. My goodness. You are a

good-looking fellow! You must be

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very popular with the ladies.

Together we are going to capture our

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likenesses in the special

doppelganger photo shoot. And here

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are the results. It turns out I won

in after all.

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There is only one Alex, is that not

right?

We have heard of this app

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today which is available in

Australia and America.

The jury is

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out on it.

I was quite pleased with

my result. You put a picture of

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yourself in and then it checks works

of art from around the world and

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tells you which one you most

resemble. We have been doing it.

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Naturally. Mine came up as the first

lady of the United States. She was

0:18:320:18:42

called Grace Goodhue Coolidge and

she hangs in the White House. Look,

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there you are, not too bad.

Glamorous. I am a Pope. You can find

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me in the Ritz Museum in Amsterdam.

That is me when I am old, obviously.

0:18:550:19:02

You could have got some make up to

book the beard on you.

We did you,

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obviously. Edith, this is you, an

Austrian opera singer called

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Caroline Botgorschek.

That really

looks like you.

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looks like you.

Jonas, if you are

interested you are a Belgian painter

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called Edouard de Vigne.

I can see

that.

The jury is out. Red carpet

0:19:240:19:35

for the BAFTAs on Sunday with Dermot

O'Leary. What are you going to work

0:19:350:19:40

in this freezing weather? OK, we

will chat about that later. So, the

0:19:400:19:46

categories, we have been looking

through the biggest ones.

The best

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film first? There are some amazing

films. We have got Dunkirk, an epic

0:19:500:19:57

World War II. We have got The Shape

of Water, a fantasy love story.

0:19:570:20:05

Three Billboards Outside Ebbing.

Call Me By Your Name, a wonderful

0:20:050:20:11

love story. And with it being

Valentine's Day I have got to say if

0:20:110:20:16

you are going to watch one of them

go for Call Me By Your Name because

0:20:160:20:20

I think it is the most beautiful

love story I have seen in a long

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time.

It is stunning. Thinking back

to the line, it has been a big year

0:20:230:20:30

anyway. The Darkest Hour and

Dunkirk. All eyes will be on that

0:20:300:20:34

one. We will move onto Best Actor.

Let's have a look at line-up.

Gary

0:20:340:20:44

Oldman as Churchill, Daniel Kaluuya

in this sleeper hit called Get Out.

0:20:440:20:52

Jamie Bell and a beautiful story

called the old stars don't die in

0:20:520:20:56

Liverpool. Timothee Chalamet and

Daniel Day Lewis again. He gets

0:20:560:21:04

nominated every time. He is like the

Meryl Streep of BAFTAs.

A big year

0:21:040:21:10

for Daniel Day Lewis. Bittersweet

for him because he is retiring.

He

0:21:100:21:18

said that he is, but I think it will

be like Stone Roses. Give it 20

0:21:180:21:25

years and someone will write a

script that he cannot say no to. I

0:21:250:21:28

cannot imagine the film world

without him. He does not do that

0:21:280:21:33

much, but every time he comes back

it is amazing.

Best Actors?

Really

0:21:330:21:39

established actresses like Annette

Bening, Frances McDormand. The

0:21:390:21:54

fabulous Saoirse Ronan who is in

Lady Bird, it is coming out next

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week. And Sally Hawkins, she can do

no wrong in my eyes. She has had a

0:21:580:22:04

great year. The Shape of Water.

Margot Robbie in a film about Tonya

0:22:040:22:11

Harding the ice skater, which she

produced as well. It is great to see

0:22:110:22:16

someone of such a young talent

getting their voice heard behind the

0:22:160:22:19

camera as well.

Do you enjoy

watching things like the BAFTAs?

0:22:190:22:24

Yes, I do.

Will you be watching on

Sunday? Of course I will. It is

0:22:240:22:32

always good to keep yourself in the

loop. And you respect so many of the

0:22:320:22:38

people who have been mentioned and a

lot of the films as well. As an

0:22:380:22:42

actor it is always good to keep

yourself in the know and know what

0:22:420:22:47

is going on. Also you have seen a

lot of the performances and you want

0:22:470:22:50

to know what is going on. We were

talking about the mutual friend who

0:22:500:22:56

plays my brother in Troy, Johnny

Harris. He is up for a film he wrote

0:22:560:23:02

and directed.

Come on, Johnny. And

all the VIPs have been asked to wear

0:23:020:23:08

black which they did at the Golden

globes. Do you think that will

0:23:080:23:13

happen?

Very much so. I think at the

Golden globes it was interesting

0:23:130:23:18

because they also gave people the

opportunity to bring someone of

0:23:180:23:22

importance with them, someone as a

guest on the red carpet who had

0:23:220:23:25

something important to say and had a

worthy cause and very given that

0:23:250:23:32

platform. Emma Thompson, sorry Emma

Watson, she is behind the campaign

0:23:320:23:39

and is really involved in the

campaign and they have released

0:23:390:23:44

eight principles they would now like

people to use as guidelines, a code

0:23:440:23:48

of conduct, as to how we move

forward so that people are not being

0:23:480:23:52

sexually harassed in the workplace

in the world of entertainment. It is

0:23:520:23:56

great there is a message out there

and we are moving forward with that

0:23:560:23:59

as well. But I think it will be very

strong.

We look forward to seeing

0:23:590:24:05

you with your thermals under your

dress.

And you can still vote for

0:24:050:24:10

the BAFTA rising star which is the

only vote nominated for by the

0:24:100:24:15

public and you have got until Friday

to vote for the five nominees.

0:24:150:24:17

to vote for the five nominees.

0:24:170:24:21

The BAFTAs are on this Sunday night

at 9pm on BBC one and you can watch

0:24:210:24:25

all the red carpet coverage

on Facebook and Twitter from 5pm.

0:24:250:24:28

We are going to move on to another

wonderful Valentine's story. Let me

0:24:280:24:33

introduce you all to Jean and

Douglas from Stockport, celebrating

0:24:330:24:39

71 years of marriage. It is an

incredible story. At the beginning

0:24:390:24:46

of the programme you will have

noticed the programmes we put up and

0:24:460:24:49

this is at the heart of your story.

When did you first set eyes on gin?

0:24:490:24:56

It was just after the war finished

and we got some new recruits in.

0:24:560:25:00

Where were you?

We were in Essen in

Germany at the time. We got some new

0:25:000:25:13

recruits and I got very friendly

with one of the lads and we were

0:25:130:25:18

talking about girls and he showed us

this photograph. I was struck by it.

0:25:180:25:26

I asked for the address. But he was

a bit cagey. I am sure. So we went

0:25:260:25:34

out for a few drinks.

You plied him

with alcohol and got the address?

0:25:340:25:39

Easy, very easy.

So then you started

writing to Jean from Germany. When

0:25:390:25:46

you first got this letter, what was

your impression?

I thought he was

0:25:460:25:52

quite a nice young man but I try to

give him away to my friend. I showed

0:25:520:25:56

her this photograph and said, do you

want to write to a soldier in

0:25:560:26:00

Germany. He is in the Gordon

Highlanders. Nobody was interested,

0:26:000:26:05

so my father said to me, you must

write to the lad, it is not fair. He

0:26:050:26:10

is out there doing a good job, write

him a little letter. That is what I

0:26:100:26:16

did and he sent me a photograph and

when he was on leave he came to

0:26:160:26:22

visit us and stayed with me and my

father and we were friends and we

0:26:220:26:25

had great fun and enjoy everything.

Then he went back and we wrote again

0:26:250:26:28

for a long time and he came home the

next time and me and my father went

0:26:280:26:33

up to Dundee to meet his parents and

stay with them for a few days.

0:26:330:26:37

Things were progressing quickly.

That's right. After that he had

0:26:370:26:42

another few months and he was coming

out of the Army and as he lived in

0:26:420:26:46

Dundee and I lived in Manchester

there was no chance that we would

0:26:460:26:52

ever do any courting because in

those days we did courting. It took

0:26:520:26:56

longer than it does nowadays. We

went up there and we met his parents

0:26:560:27:01

and they were quite amiable and

everything. While we were there he

0:27:010:27:05

went down on one knee and proposed

to me.

How long after seeing the

0:27:050:27:11

photo?

It was not all that long.

Six

months or something?

I would have

0:27:110:27:22

done it quicker.

Would you really?

Yes, definitely.

UI so happy

0:27:220:27:30

together and it is wonderful to

spend time in your company. Have you

0:27:300:27:35

still got the photograph?

I have

carried it for a long time. I will

0:27:350:27:41

not show it to anybody.

Give them a

round of applause. Celebrating 71

0:27:410:27:48

years of marriage.

0:27:480:27:54

years of marriage.

Alex, back to

you. We love them.

0:27:540:27:59

Russ Swift attempts a tricky parking

manouvre outside in just a moment.

0:27:590:28:02

Before that, Dom's been to see

the cutting edge of parking tech.

0:28:020:28:08

Inventing the stress we wait to park

has long been a headache for car

0:28:080:28:11

designers.

It goes like crap the

corner.

Got a problem? It has been a

0:28:110:28:21

bumpy ride from this futuristic

dream to road-going reality.

0:28:210:28:25

Nowadays tech like this has never

been needed more because with 32

0:28:250:28:29

million motors on the roads, finding

a space big enough to park in can be

0:28:290:28:34

a nightmare.

0:28:340:28:39

a nightmare. But squeezing in and

out of tight spaces like you on a

0:28:390:28:43

motorway service station could soon

be a thing of the past. All you need

0:28:430:28:47

is one of these and one of these.

This app is the work of an electric

0:28:470:28:53

car manufacturer, Tesla. This car is

owned by David Tolbert. How much did

0:28:530:29:01

it cost?

90,000.

0:29:010:29:06

it cost?

90,000.

Oh, the lights are

flashing. The car can next to a

0:29:070:29:13

phone by Bluetooth and then steers

itself into a space by using

0:29:130:29:17

sensors. It has even put the

handbrake on. But is this a gimmick?

0:29:170:29:23

Not at all, I use it frequently when

people park so close to you.

The BMW

0:29:230:29:29

remote parking system is in the

car's keyboard.

There are raiders or

0:29:290:29:37

around car. I will start the car and

bring it back to see if it can run

0:29:370:29:43

you over.

Go on, you try it. I

thought for a second that would have

0:29:430:29:51

my kneecaps off! For now these

systems can only be used on private

0:29:510:30:00

land, so this is just pointless

concept design? No, because later

0:30:000:30:05

this year the government is set to

legalise cars with remote parking

0:30:050:30:08

technology, meaning you can use it

anywhere. This motoring journalist

0:30:080:30:14

thinks it will spark a revolution on

our roads. Is this the start of cars

0:30:140:30:20

driving themselves?

I think it is,

fast forward 2021 and the government

0:30:200:30:25

wants us to be driving autonomous

vehicles and is changing the laws.

0:30:250:30:30

Eventually it will do all the work

for us.

But how practical is this

0:30:300:30:34

new technology? To put it through

its paces, we signed two teams.

0:30:340:30:43

Andrew thinks his wife is the better

Parker, so she will be taking

0:30:430:30:47

control of the app.

0:30:470:30:52

She will be working with her friend

Matt to test the BMW. Both teams are

0:30:520:31:00

in position. On your marks, get set,

go! Andrew is lightning quick off

0:31:000:31:07

the blocks. Maybe a bit too quick.

That is 90 grand of your money over

0:31:070:31:12

there, are you worried?

Slightly!

I

am as well. The first job is to

0:31:120:31:20

drive the car is into position,

lining them up with parking spaces.

0:31:200:31:24

Then use the gadgets to guide them

home. But Frankie has freaked out.

0:31:240:31:29

This is strange!

It's doing it

itself. The technique and do all the

0:31:290:31:37

work itself. Why are they getting it

so wrong?

The wheels turn at about

0:31:370:31:47

three degrees, so they need to make

sure the car can slot by in.

No such

0:31:470:31:53

trouble for the senior team who park

the car in just over seven minutes.

0:31:530:31:59

They all these beat the young ones!

Ten minutes later the youngsters

0:31:590:32:06

finally bring the BMW home. It took

a while but we got there in the end.

0:32:060:32:17

With the car is safely parked what

did our teams make of remote

0:32:170:32:20

parking?

Fantastic little things

these are.

As for these two, what

0:32:200:32:27

went wrong?

I cannot park and this

did not help the park because I

0:32:270:32:32

still had to line it up.

She is just

a bad driver.

I need a lift to the

0:32:320:32:39

station, do you mind if I come with

you? See you later!

0:32:390:32:45

I got to try out this technology

earlier on today, I don't know why

0:32:450:32:49

it took seven minutes, I did it in

about 40 seconds. It's unbelievable,

0:32:490:32:53

it's like a massive remote control

car. This is the first step, the

0:32:530:32:58

ultimate idea is the car will drop

you off at the destination and it

0:32:580:33:02

will go and find a parking space

itself.

That would save me so much

0:33:020:33:07

in parking fines! Amazing. Good

stunt. The technology we have seen

0:33:070:33:13

is still out of reach most people

but here to give us all some parking

0:33:130:33:17

tips as an expert in position

driving, stuntman Russ Swift.

With a

0:33:170:33:23

brolly because he does not want to

steam up the car when he gets back

0:33:230:33:26

in, for those who don't have the

amazing technology what's key is far

0:33:260:33:30

as you are concerned?

Go and

practice, find an empty car park to

0:33:300:33:35

get familiar with doing it, so it

becomes instinct. That's the best

0:33:350:33:40

way of doing anything, just like

riding a bike. Parallel parking

0:33:400:33:44

everyone struggles with but as long

as you give yourself plenty of room,

0:33:440:33:47

keep well away from the car you're

pulling alongside to start with,

0:33:470:33:52

head for the rear corner and give

yourself room at the front of pull

0:33:520:33:55

round and in, it's easy!

There you

go, what is the plan, you are

0:33:550:34:03

showing is more spectacular parking?

I will emulate what you did earlier,

0:34:030:34:08

parking between those two cars but

with more flair.

Brilliant. Looking

0:34:080:34:13

forward to it. We will get behind

the barrier I think.

Let's! Edith,

0:34:130:34:19

we understand you are the main car

park in your little team, is that

0:34:190:34:23

right?

I am quite good at reverse

parking. My four-year-old has little

0:34:230:34:27

phrase that he says, that is why

they call my mum the parking master.

0:34:270:34:33

Where did he get that from?

I have

no idea, that is because he watches

0:34:330:34:39

too much TV. I need to point out

this is not ideal driving

0:34:390:34:44

conditions.

Am I good to go?

A

couple of cars at the top, hopefully

0:34:440:34:54

you will literally reverse park into

there.

Shall we give it a three,

0:34:540:35:02

two, one? Three, two, one, go!

Here

goes, easy does it. Oh my word!

0:35:020:35:13

APPLAUSE

In the wet!

Go on my son!

It looked

0:35:130:35:24

like he was going to take the other

car.

Do you want to see it again?

0:35:240:35:31

Next week we'll be joined by the

stars of top gear so we are on the

0:35:310:35:35

hunt for the owners of the most rare

and quirky and customised vehicles

0:35:350:35:39

we can find, get in touch with an

e-mail of a photograph of your

0:35:390:35:44

weirder and wonderful wheels we can

show to the team later on, the usual

0:35:440:35:47

address will be fine.

Thank you Russ

Swift. Sarah Mack has a hugely

0:35:470:35:52

inspiring tale of what happened when

a man in need met a woman who

0:35:520:35:55

offered him help, this is Colin and

Rhona's story.

Last year 57-year-old

0:35:550:36:04

Colin Campbell booked himself into

an assisted suicide clinic in

0:36:040:36:07

Switzerland.

I was diagnosed with

progressive multiple sclerosis in

0:36:070:36:16

March 19 95. So with the knowledge

that the progression will make the

0:36:160:36:20

disease get gradually much worse I

decided another winter would be

0:36:200:36:24

unbearable.

Colin Shaw is the 15th

of June for the day he was going to

0:36:240:36:31

die.

0:36:310:36:39

Colin Campbell says his death will

be a release from years of

0:36:390:36:41

suffering.

I don't want to be alive

and more disabled than I am now.

0:36:410:36:48

But just half a mile down the road a

stranger was watching. Rhona who

0:36:480:36:54

also

0:36:540:37:01

also has MS.

I thought I could not

let him do this without trying. I

0:37:010:37:05

called up and asked if Colin would

come to see me, see my life and how

0:37:050:37:11

I was coping and to see if I could

help to make things better.

0:37:110:37:22

Colin did just that and an

unexpected friendship was formed.

0:37:220:37:28

Rhona and I spent two very enjoyable

days together. After discussing it

0:37:280:37:34

with Rhona I cancelled my

appointment for the 15th of June in

0:37:340:37:38

Switzerland.

Seven months on I've

come up to Inverness to find out how

0:37:380:37:47

meeting the Rhona has changed

Colin's life.

It became clear early

0:37:470:37:52

on that Colin did not have the

correct support to lead a good

0:37:520:37:56

quality of life.

My flat had become

a prison, I could not get out, two

0:37:560:38:01

flights of stairs.

I knew the

scooter changed my life, it gives me

0:38:010:38:06

freedom to be out and about as

normal.

Colin did not have one?

He

0:38:060:38:13

did not, and did not lie to get one

so I said let's have a day out

0:38:130:38:17

together and let's try scooters and

see how you get on.

Getting a

0:38:170:38:22

scooter was just the beginning,

Colin also discovered he was

0:38:220:38:26

entitled to a ground-floor flat and

24-hour assisted living. Why were

0:38:260:38:30

you saw in the dark, unaware of the

help that was out there?

Because

0:38:300:38:35

nobody had explained what options

are worth.

If it had not been for

0:38:350:38:39

Rhona do you think you would have

gone ahead?

Definitely, if Rhona had

0:38:390:38:43

not come back to me without a doubt

the 15th of June, that would have

0:38:430:38:47

been it.

Inspired by her friendship

with Colin, Rhona started a

0:38:470:38:53

networking group to offer advice to

people in similar situations.

0:38:530:38:58

Anything we can do to make your life

easier would be fantastic and let

0:38:580:39:02

you know you are not alone.

40-year-old Sarah Davidson was

0:39:020:39:06

diagnosed with MS just nine months

ago and today she is meeting the

0:39:060:39:11

group are the first time. What is

your impression of the support and

0:39:110:39:15

services available?

Lacking quite a

lot, you get appointments and hang

0:39:150:39:20

on to what you are told but then you

go home and you are on your own. It

0:39:200:39:24

is not obvious, what is out there.

NHS Highland tour thus patients are

0:39:240:39:30

talked through the options available

to them by a specialist nurse. Other

0:39:300:39:36

recent UN enquiry was critical of

the UK approach to disabled people

0:39:360:39:40

when it comes to accessing health

benefits.

Unfortunately I believe

0:39:400:39:45

there are still a lot of people out

there that are in the situation that

0:39:450:39:50

Colin was in and there is a big gap

in the market for some sort of

0:39:500:39:55

support network to help people with

MS and other life changing

0:39:550:39:58

disabilities.

So what does the

future hold? Rhona raised over

0:39:580:40:09

£40,000 to receive stem cell

treatment abroad and just three

0:40:090:40:12

months after her operation is

already seeing a difference.

My

0:40:120:40:17

concentration level and my fatigue

levels are absolutely awesome at the

0:40:170:40:20

moment. I have been able to open my

left hand whilst before my left hand

0:40:200:40:26

was clenched in a fist. Inside me I

just cannot tell you how happy I am.

0:40:260:40:33

And the man who was not expecting to

see in the New Year is now

0:40:330:40:37

celebrating a new lease of life by

the River Clyde.

The great thing

0:40:370:40:41

about where I am now is my

ground-floor accommodation is an

0:40:410:40:45

absolutely stunning view. I

definitely have a massively better

0:40:450:40:51

quality of life now.

0:40:510:40:58

What an incredible story. Knowing

that one phone call has changed

0:40:580:41:02

life. And we have Rhona who is still

recuperating from her stem cell

0:41:020:41:06

therapy on the line from Inverness.

And Dr Sarah Jarvis is also here. We

0:41:060:41:11

will start with you Rhona, what an

inspiring film that was to watch,

0:41:110:41:15

incredible. The effect you have had

on Colin's life and we heard you

0:41:150:41:22

talk in the film about starting this

group for MS sufferers but actually

0:41:220:41:27

you have dreams of it becoming a

much bigger thing, and national, and

0:41:270:41:32

national organisation.

That is

correct, I would love a national

0:41:320:41:37

group starting up and I thought one

of the easiest ways, maybe small

0:41:370:41:43

groups starting up in their areas

and at present I am working with a

0:41:430:41:50

local charity to step forward and

see how we can help people move on

0:41:500:41:55

and not get to a desperate situation

like Colin was in.

The key point is

0:41:550:42:03

I guess is that the people who

initially are turning up, it is

0:42:030:42:06

brave to come to a group like that

anyway but once you get people

0:42:060:42:11

hawking everyone can learn so much

from each other's experience. We are

0:42:110:42:16

not talking about medical

professionals, just those living

0:42:160:42:19

with conditions like MS.

That is

true, it is very brave because you

0:42:190:42:24

lose your confidence. You are unable

person and suddenly you are not. Our

0:42:240:42:30

group we have got together, we took

some fun and crazy things for the

0:42:300:42:36

future when I can get a bit better

and be out there. It's lovely to be

0:42:360:42:42

able to talk and bond and share

experiences and sometimes friendship

0:42:420:42:48

and understanding is the best

medicine you can actually get in

0:42:480:42:51

life.

Yeah, a phenomenal job in

starting this group.

Big aspirations

0:42:510:43:00

to see it grow, what help is there

available to those diagnosed with

0:43:000:43:06

MS?

Theoretically when you are

diagnosed you are supposed to be

0:43:060:43:10

under a specialist team headed up by

a neurologist, a consultant and you

0:43:100:43:18

should have a multidisciplinary team

which includes a MS specialist

0:43:180:43:21

nurse, perhaps a speech therapist,

occupational therapist, and of

0:43:210:43:26

course MS has an impact not just on

your physical and social well-being

0:43:260:43:30

but it can have an impact on your

mental well-being because it can be,

0:43:300:43:34

it can be a real struggle. So there

should be counsellors and so on. The

0:43:340:43:39

problem we have got is we have

amazing MS nurses doing fantastic

0:43:390:43:44

work but not enough of them.

Actually Rhona, what is your message

0:43:440:43:48

to medical professionals out there?

Well I agree with what was just

0:43:480:43:55

said, there are fantastic people, I

have a wonderful GP and everything

0:43:550:43:59

but unfortunately they are busy and

don't have time to deal with us and

0:43:590:44:03

it is long care we need. So I would

not just ask the professionals, I

0:44:030:44:09

would ask people like you, me,

everybody, everyone be responsible

0:44:090:44:13

and look over people who are

suffering from some sort of

0:44:130:44:18

disability, just loneliness. You can

make a massive difference to

0:44:180:44:20

somebody's life.

We know you have

been in Mexico yourself having the

0:44:200:44:27

stem cell treatment, and as a result

there was a breakthrough moment for

0:44:270:44:31

you on Saturday, tell us what

happened.

It was wonderful, at about

0:44:310:44:37

9pm I said to my husband I am going

to get up, he always helps me out of

0:44:370:44:42

the armchair into my chair and I

said I could walk and I got out of

0:44:420:44:46

the cheer myself and I held one of

his hands which was lovely because

0:44:460:44:50

normally I have to go on my walk or

my chair or use both his hands but I

0:44:500:44:58

walked very well and did

approximately 50 steps holding in

0:44:580:45:02

just one of his hands. It's the most

amazing, happy feeling for both of

0:45:020:45:06

us.

APPLAUSE

0:45:060:45:09

We wish you all the very best and

pass on our thanks to everybody in

0:45:160:45:20

the group and best of luck with

everything.

0:45:200:45:29

everything.

Thank you very much.

Colin, if you are watching at home,

0:45:290:45:33

thank you so much for telling us

your story, it will inspire so many

0:45:330:45:38

people. Go to our website to find

links for more information and if

0:45:380:45:43

you want support, there is more

online.

0:45:430:45:50

Our next guest shot straight to fame

when Simon Cowell pressed the buzzer

0:45:500:45:55

and put him through to the final.

# I am in the corner, watching you

0:45:550:46:03

kiss her.

# I am not the guy you are taking

0:46:030:46:10

home.

# I keep dancing on my own.

0:46:100:46:20

APPLAUSE

It is Callum Scott, everyone, a

0:46:200:46:28

superstar with a new album coming

out and it is all about inspiring

0:46:280:46:31

happiness.

It is basically an

introduction to me as a person and

0:46:310:46:38

an artist from everything that has

happened from being young to this

0:46:380:46:42

crazy career I am in now and all

those emotions you feel.

You Are The

0:46:420:46:51

Reason is the single that you will

be performing outside with Leona

0:46:510:46:55

Lewis in a minute and this is

dedicated to your grandmother.

My

0:46:550:47:00

grandmother was very involved in my

growing up and she taught me

0:47:000:47:05

everything I am today, to be kind

and gentle and understanding and

0:47:050:47:09

caring and to look after people. So

I owe my upbringing to her really.

0:47:090:47:15

You Are The Reason is dedicated to

anybody, it does not have to be a

0:47:150:47:19

romantic relationship, it can be

family, your dog, no matter what

0:47:190:47:23

relationship you have, but if you

feel that fundamental feeling it can

0:47:230:47:28

get you through anything.

Are you

enjoying your singing? Obviously, it

0:47:280:47:35

was stressful to start off with, but

now you can enjoy it and performing

0:47:350:47:39

it.

I used to work 9-5 in an office

before I got involved in this

0:47:390:47:45

career. And I can say now my face

aches daily from smiling with

0:47:450:47:52

everything I do. I can go around the

world and sing my music and I have

0:47:520:47:56

got an album and a UK tour coming up

in April and I can go around the

0:47:560:48:01

world dreaming of what I wanted to

do and I am living the dream.

We are

0:48:010:48:09

very excited. You will be singing

outside shortly. Take your umbrella.

0:48:090:48:15

Callum Scott in a Mac.

Time for our

last story of romance this evening.

0:48:150:48:25

That could have gone terribly wrong!

We love your shirt. You two met

0:48:250:48:36

because of a very cryptic valentines

card. Tell us what happened.

I was a

0:48:360:48:43

manageress of an estate agency and I

had a couple of viewing is in his

0:48:430:48:49

house and I really liked him and I

kept calling him. I hoped he would

0:48:490:48:56

take the lead, but nothing. So it

came to Valentine's Day and I

0:48:560:49:01

decided here goes, so I said the

clue to your heart is in your home.

0:49:010:49:09

I posted it or I could have lost my

job.

Did you figure out who it was

0:49:090:49:15

from?

I did eventually. It took me

four days. I found out in the end

0:49:150:49:21

because of the franking mark on the

envelope and I have had letters from

0:49:210:49:30

the estate agent and it was the

same. There were four people in the

0:49:300:49:35

agency. Then I guess to it was.

Will

you please?

I was delighted. Then I

0:49:350:49:45

wrote back cryptic card not saying

who it was. Her card said from a

0:49:450:49:52

young professional female to a

young, professional male and I wrote

0:49:520:49:55

back from a young, professional

male, would you care to join me for

0:49:550:50:01

lunch, your carriage awaits.

And

this is the card. 29 years to get

0:50:010:50:06

there. Thank you both.

A very moving

love story. It has all been about

0:50:060:50:19

couples to night.

0:50:190:50:22

It's all been about couples tonight

but we're about to see Marty

0:50:220:50:25

after he spent a cold night alone

in the woods in a one-man tent.

0:50:250:50:29

He'll do anything to prove a point.

0:50:290:50:33

It is 3:30am in Oxfordshire. We have

all heard the expression the early

0:50:330:50:43

bird catches the worm, but does this

old phrase have any foundation in

0:50:430:50:48

the natural world? Do the earliest

risers get the most worms? In about

0:50:480:50:55

an hour this woodland will erupt in

birdsong, the dawn chorus. And we

0:50:550:51:00

are going to be listing out to see

which bird species breaks the

0:51:000:51:04

silence first. Here to help identify

the birds' unique songs is

0:51:040:51:12

professional early bird Polston

Cliff from the British trust of

0:51:120:51:16

ornithology. The sound recordist

Gary is using a parabolic reflector,

0:51:160:51:21

a large microphone that can pick out

birdsong from 50 metres away. Now it

0:51:210:51:28

is a waiting game, which species

will be the first to herald the

0:51:280:51:31

dawn?

0:51:310:51:36

dawn?

Absolutely classic, it has

just woken up, it has spent the

0:51:370:51:40

night roosting close by. A

blackbird. It is more smooth. There.

0:51:400:51:54

The dawn chorus, the first couple of

birds invariably will be the song

0:51:540:51:59

thrush and the blackbird. In the

next few minutes we might hear

0:51:590:52:04

Robin.

Sure enough, five minutes

later... Only male birds joined the

0:52:040:52:12

dawn chorus, they are staking their

claim to territory and the early

0:52:120:52:17

risers all had one thing in common.

The blackbirds have got a large eyes

0:52:170:52:28

size and it let's more light into

the retina.

So the early birds have

0:52:280:52:34

a biological advantage in the dark,

but does that mean they get to eat

0:52:340:52:38

more? As the light grows over the

next hour the voices in the quiet

0:52:380:52:43

start to change. The early birds

have got the singing out of the way

0:52:430:52:48

and are ready for breakfast.

It is

now a quarter past five and it has

0:52:480:52:52

completely changed.

The blackbird

and the rain are dominant.

The large

0:52:520:53:00

eyed species have done their

shouting and they have gone off now.

0:53:000:53:07

It is fantastic foraging time.

But

to find out if being first up really

0:53:070:53:13

does pay in worms I have met up with

scientist Ella Cole. She has been

0:53:130:53:20

studying their feeding routines.

What have you got here?

I am

0:53:200:53:24

checking on the nest. We have got

some chicks that are 13 days old

0:53:240:53:29

today.

By tagging and monitoring the

birds Eleanor knows exactly what

0:53:290:53:35

they are eating and when.

Took early

birds catch the worm? Yes, because

0:53:350:53:41

the birds that get up earlier are

the ones who eat the worms.

The

0:53:410:53:46

earliest birds are specialist worm

feeders and they are closest to the

0:53:460:53:50

surface before the sun gets up when

the ground is cold and wet. Birds

0:53:500:53:55

that wake up later have completely

different diets, like these great

0:53:550:54:00

tips, they got 40 minutes after the

first worm feeders.

This bird will

0:54:000:54:05

bring a caterpillar back to the nest

every two minutes. Between the male

0:54:050:54:11

and female they are bringing back

about 10,000 caterpillars over a

0:54:110:54:16

three-week time period. That is a

lot. In human terms that is like a

0:54:160:54:22

couple bringing that 100 kilograms

of shopping every day for that

0:54:220:54:25

family to feed. They are working

hard.

The morning shop! If you are a

0:54:250:54:34

worm eaten at the early bird does

its best, but here in the woods all

0:54:340:54:38

the birds make the most of the

morning.

0:54:380:54:49

morning. Oh, party!

It is very loud

here, I can't hear. Lots of people

0:54:490:54:56

sent in pictures for Valentine's

Day.

0:54:560:55:03

Day.

Ursula's mum and dad met on a

blind date and have been married for

0:55:030:55:06

59 years.

This couple for

0:55:060:55:13

59 years.

This couple for each other

by buying the same card.

0:55:130:55:21

by buying the same card.

Michael,

96, but merely, 93 some roses and

0:55:210:55:25

Milly got Michael a sausage roll.

Alex and Stewart completed on their

0:55:250:55:31

first house today.

Are we almost

ready to go?

Keeping warm. Thanks to

0:55:310:55:41

Jonas and Edith.

0:55:410:55:46

Troy: Fall of a City

starts on Saturday,

0:55:460:55:48

BBC One at ten past nine.

0:55:480:55:50

The BAFTAs are on this Sunday night

at 9pm on BBC One and you can watch

0:55:500:55:54

all the red carpet coverage

on Facebook and Twitter from 5pm.

0:55:540:55:59

Here is Callum Scott and Leona

Lewis.

Happy balance

0:55:590:56:07

Lewis.

Happy balance Valentine's

Day.

0:56:070:56:11

# There goes my heart beating

'Cause you are the reason

0:56:110:56:14

# I'm losing my sleep

Please come back now

0:56:140:56:18

# There goes my mind racing

And you are the reason

0:56:180:56:25

# That I'm still breathing

# I'm hopeless now

0:56:250:56:33

# I'd climb every mountain

And swim every ocean

0:56:340:56:42

# Just to be with you

And fix what I've broken

0:56:430:56:50

# Oh, 'cause I need you to see

That you are the reason

0:56:500:56:58

# There goes my hands shaking

And you are the reason

0:57:080:57:15

# My heart keeps bleeding

# I need you now

0:57:150:57:23

# If I could turn back the clock

0:57:240:57:27

# I'd make sure the light

defeated the dark

0:57:270:57:32

# I'd spend every hour of every day

Keeping you safe

0:57:320:57:40

# And I'd climb every mountain

0:57:400:57:44

# And swim every ocean

0:57:440:57:49

# Just to be with you

0:57:490:57:53

# And fix what I've broken

0:57:530:57:58

# Oh, 'cause I need you to see

0:57:580:58:05

# That you are the reason

0:58:050:58:10

# You are the reason

0:58:100:58:18

# I'd climb every mountain

And swim every ocean

0:58:380:58:41

# Just to be with you

And fix what I've broken

0:58:410:58:49

# Oh, 'cause I need you to see

That you are the reason

0:58:490:58:57

APPLAUSE

0:59:080:59:13