18/01/2017 The One Show


18/01/2017

Matt Baker and Michelle Ackerley with stories and reports from around the country. Actress Una Stubbs is their guest on the sofa.


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Transcript


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# Living for each other was why we were living

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# When we were lovers, when we were lovers

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# Giving it all was everything we were giving

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# Living for each other was why we were living

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# When we were lovers, when we were lovers

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# It felt like love # APPLAUSE

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Hello and welcome to The One Show with Matt Baker.

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That was the incredible Jack Savoretti and he'll be

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Very good guitar playing with cold fingers. Real skills!

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And over the next hour, we've plenty more to brighten this

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cold January evening - just look at the explosion of colour

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Isn't it just beautiful. This lot have been touring the country.

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Festival kicks off here in London - ahead of the Chinese New Year -

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and we're delighted to have some of their beautiful lanterns

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My favourite is the giant baby. Couldn't agree more.

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And lighting up the inside of our studio is an all-female

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line-up of guests - three stars who've never met before

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but who all shine bright in their respective fields.

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From the world of drama, comedy and reality TV

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APPLAUSE Welcome. Welcome. Shut the door, it

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is freezing, keep warm. Una and Katherine, it's

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lovely to have you back on the show, but Scarlett -

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this is your first time. We think we've included

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an item for all of you. There is something for everyone.

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Fingers crossed. We know you are a fan of the Carry On films, which is

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your favourite? Carry On Screaming. I love your approach, as soon as you

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walked in and you said, he is a lot smaller than I expected. It's weird,

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I always watched it and thought that he was huge. As far as the content

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of the night's show is concerned, embroidery has been a big thing in

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your life. You have written four books on it!

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LAUGHTER A long time ago. Tonight we have a

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tailor swapping tips with a surgeon especially for you. No! And

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Katherine, we have pig vaccinations or special snooker trick shots, what

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takes your fancy? I'm famously pro-vaccination but antique pig so I

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will go for the snooker. Good, we have a brilliant snooker trick shot

:03:04.:03:10.

setup here in The One Show offices. It took hours to set this up. This

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was upstairs on the seventh floor. The question is, will it work, will

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the ball get all the way down here? All will be revealed later. It is

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tense. Nobody likes spending

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more than they have to - especially on everyday essentials

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like energy - but according to the latest figures,

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almost half of us have Experts say we should switch once

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a year to get the biggest savings. But cheap tariffs don't guarantee

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decent customer service, It's that time of year again when we

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raise the temperature and watch our energy bills shoot up. But with a

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choice of more than 40 energy suppliers on the market, could it be

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time to ditch the big six and go for one of the smaller companies

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instead? One of the newest companies on the market is this one, Extra

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Energy, lodged in early 2014, they have already broken some records,

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just not once you'd be proud of. Richard from Bristol decided to

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switch from one of the big six to Extra Energy when he spotted a much

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cheaper deal on a comparison website. So far so good. Now all

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I've got to do is find a new supply and let them know you want a change

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and it will all be done for you, no problem, hunky-dory, great, smooth,

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works like clockwork. Except, no, it doesn't. Extra Energy didn't switch

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his account properly done correctly, leaving Richard paying his former

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supplier for his electricity and his new supply Extra Energy for his gas.

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It was about six, seven, even eight months of a total shambles. There

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was obviously a problem which they just wouldn't admit to and simply

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could not sort out. Also the length of time you had to spend on the

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phone. On one occasion it was about 10:05pm for 10:10pm, sitting on the

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phone waiting listening for to music. Extra Energy has since

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resolved Richard's complaint and given ?30 as a goodwill gesture but

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Richard's case is far from being a one-off.

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It may be less than three years old but already the company is top of

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the leaderboard when it comes to complaints.

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According to the Citizens Advice Bureau, Extra Energy was the worst

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energy supplier for handling customer complaints last year. Their

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figures show for every 100,000 customers there were more than 1500

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complaints. The CAV's director of energy, Victoria McGregor, says the

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company needs to sharpen up its act. -- CAV. We are worried about Extra

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Energy's performance, they have been at the bottom of the league table

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for three quarters in a row which is unprecedented. In terms of examples,

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what is wrong with the billing? It is late bills or inaccurate bills.

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One lady came to us who had diligently provided meter readings

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online but haven't received a built in over a year and then received a

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bill that was ?2000 which she just couldn't afford to pay in one go.

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Citizens Advice says it is continuing to see complaints about

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Extra Energy on a regular basis. I've come to Extra Energy's

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headquarters in Birmingham to get some answers.

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Ben Jones is Extra Energy's managing Director of Operations and he's

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agreed to give me an interview. According to the Citizens Advice

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Bureau, you are the most complained about energy supplier of the year.

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Why are things so that? Firstly I would like to offer a

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sincere and unreserved apology to any customer that has faced any

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issues. And to be frank, we vastly underestimated the popularity of our

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cheaper tariffs, and as a result grew very quickly. When the Citizens

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Advice Bureau say to me they are still receiving lots of complaints

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today, yesterday, this current quarter, coming through about you,

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how can people trust you have turned a corner and that you are putting

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things right? Admittedly, we have less and customers down. You are not

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fixing it quickly at all. Historically we have not been but we

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are now and that's the important point to note. The data I've seen

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does not seem to reflect that. It still has you at the wrong end of

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things. The data that you seek reflects a point in time that

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happened three, six, nine months ago. This is about investing in the

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future and fixing what is in front of us now and focusing on the

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future. We feel we can look forward now rather than backwards. More

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suppliers on the market like Extra Energy should mean more competition

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and lower bills. But as we have seen it's not always

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as simple as that and the reality of your tariff going down could be that

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your temperature starts rising. STUDIO: Ben Jones, we saw in the

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film, he fessed up to it and took responsibility for the problems at

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Extra Energy, didn't he? But is it going to be an easy problem to fix?

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Clearly it can't be that easy because they have been struggling

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this for a while. Every three months the Citizens Advice Bureau bring out

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their league table ranking energy supplies in terms of how well they

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deal with really tricky customer complaints and by tricky I mean the

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complaints that have to go to a third-party Web people seek help

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from the Citizens Advice Bureau, say. -- where people. For a year

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Extra Energy have been rooted to the bottom of the table. Yes, he was

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honest and seemed to fessed up as you say, and he showed me around the

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offices, lots of people dealing with complaints there now but what will

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tell is if they are in the bottom of the league table next time it is

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published. Extra Energy said they were not expecting the kind of

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influx of customers that have got. How are other smaller companies

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covering as far as the league table is concerned? I was looking for that

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and it is a mixed bag. I don't think this is an excuse either way because

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at the top of the leaderboard doing really well as a small company, and

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at the bottom is Extra Energy. You think what about the big six? The

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established provides should deal with complaints really well and

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again it is mixed. SSE, PDF and British Gas are in the top five

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doing well but at the same time ScottishPower unfortunately are in

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the bottom five -- EDF. My advice is if you are thinking about switching

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keep an eye on the league table. It's not all about price, it's about

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how well it will turn out and whether you are letting yourself in

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for a headache. Is is quite interesting for you because you've

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just moved house and moved to London, are you good at the

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practical details? I'm going to be really honest,

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whoever the provider is I just leave it because you end up being on the

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phone for ages and it's just really confusing. I almost feel as if I'm

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not adult enough to make those decisions.

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LAUGHTER I sort of just ring my mum come or

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go, it's that provider, I will stick with that. If you change you will

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save money on these days there are so many comparison sites online, if

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you put in who your current provider is and if you of your details will

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come up with the offers. I'm sure you would save ?200 for ?300 because

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that's what people say normally if they haven't changed for a while.

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That is why this studio is so small, Scarlett, it is so cheap to heat. We

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have a very good provider with all of these lights, I will tell you. If

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you have any consumer issues at home that you think The One Show should

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investigate, please do let us know, Joe is happy to help. Yes!

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Gyles Brandreth seems to have more energy than any supplier -

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Over the last few months, we've seen him recreate all sorts

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of iconic film stunts from James Bond to the Italian Job.

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That is not him, by the way! Look at him go!

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To be honest, we've pushed him so hard,

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I wasn't sure he'd be able to carry on.

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For almost 60 years British audiences have been entertained by a

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Goliath of innuendo and double entendre in the Carry On series.

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Infamy! Infamy! They've all got it in for me. With 30 titles to its

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name the brand's irreverent and bawdy humour centre of everything

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from the NHS to the British monarchy, with plenty of source and

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slapstick. Hi. What a lovely looking pair. Took the words right out of my

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mouth! CHUCKLES

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In Carry On don't lose your head French Aristocats feared for their

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lives as Madame guillotine steadily reduces their numbers.

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Short back and sides, not too much off the top.

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LAUGHTER Entered lewd, crude and downright

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rude upper-class saviour in the shape of the inevitable Sid James.

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You who! It's me. After him! In the finale stunt double standing

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in for Charles Autry uses wires and some sped up film magic to seemingly

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swing from a chandelier and crashed through a window. 50 years on, The

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One Show is attempting to recreate this swashbuckling finale with

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stuntman Gordon Alexander and stunt coordinator Jamie.

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But what is it about that... What? Don't be ridiculous, I've only

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had the one. What is it about the Carry On series that so hooked the

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nation? Robert Ross is the official Carry On

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historian. Robert, why were the Carry Ons so

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popular? The musicals were closing down and the comedies took over and

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the Carry Ons played to packed houses. What is the place of

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slapstick and stunts? He was very clever, he get other people, like

:13:05.:13:07.

Peter Diamond, who did the Star Wars films and they would be paid more

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money almost than the actors because they were technically brilliant. He

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could replace an actor, he could not replace a stuntman. He would want

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them to look as good as possible for the cheapest amount. Preparations

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underway as our stunt team sets up for the big leap for sup safety wise

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they were using bed mattresses because they never had crash mats.

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They most probably were using boxes from a very early age. Boxes are

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very beautiful on, that's one thing that has never changed and never

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will. How was it? Soft? The evolution of distant business in the

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early days, there were a lot of doormen looking after the stars and

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everybody knew everyone, so the moment they needed somebody to fall

:13:51.:13:53.

through a glass window will be in a punch-up, it fell back on these

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security guards who were, like, we can do that. The stunt business now

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is structured where it wasn't in those days.

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Which is just as well because The One Show stuntman Gordon Alexander

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will be smashing his way through an eight foot 4' window. Get it wrong

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and it will be a right pain in the glass.

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To be continued. We do need a resolution for the story and Gyles

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Brandreth has promised one later in the show. Easy! Easy! Moving on.

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Did the Carry On films make it as far as Canada Katherine?

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No! I love Gyles Brandreth, so if he's selling the something, whether

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it be energy for this falling around, I love it. I don't like to

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see people fall over. It looks to have a real British five and a nice

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flavour, I could get into Carry On films. You are a massive fan of the

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Carry On films, what is it you love about them so much? Me and my nanny,

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it was our favourite thing to do and we would watch Carry On movie after

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Carry On movie and it's just really funny and slapstick. It is only as I

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told that I understood some of the innuendo. I've watched them since I

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was about five and obviously some of it went over my head but it is just

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pure Britishness, it's amazing. I love carry on screening and Carry On

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Camping. Carry on Camping, that seems. It's amazing, isn't it. There

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is a connection between Sherlock and Carry On because Benedict's mum

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wander was in several Carry On films and you were friends. And I worked

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with her in several films. B films. She was so glamorous and still is

:15:54.:15:56.

very glamorous and when they needed somebody glamorous in a film they

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always got wander we have a picture of the Perov you. Do you remember

:16:04.:16:11.

that photo? -- the pair of you. Are you on the far left? The far right.

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You look lovely. Obviously we have got to talk to you about Sherlock

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which has just finished, and your lovely portrayal of Mrs Hudson. What

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an action hero she turned out to be. Who knew she had such a gritty past?

:16:30.:16:35.

I think it was gradually creeping in. They let the audience know that

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my husband was pretty rocky and Benedict had got rid of him, or

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Sherlock had got rid of him. I had no idea the script was coming. A lot

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of the crew had read it and said, wait until you see your episode.

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That usually means you are going to fall down an elevator shaft. It must

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have been really fun to do because you got totally stuck in. I know!

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And I loved it. When they handed you the keys of the Aston Martin. You

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went for it! Let's have a look at how tough you got.

:17:09.:17:13.

Where is Mrs Hudson. He will have be up in a moment. Would you like a cup

:17:14.:17:22.

of tea. Thank you. The kettle's over there.

:17:23.:17:28.

# Bad to the bone. On you go. Examine him. I am the widow of a

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drug dealer, to the last time I am not your housekeeper.

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He has no idea what an idiot you are.

:17:39.:17:50.

APPLAUSE That car chase was trending. It got

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everybody talking, but when your grandchildren for example are

:17:56.:17:57.

watching you on the telly, what do they think, they must think you are

:17:58.:18:02.

Super Gran? They are quite young, some of them, and some of them are

:18:03.:18:07.

grown up. I have a granddaughter in Madrid, and she texted me, she was

:18:08.:18:11.

really thrilled and one of my trending. It got everybody talking,

:18:12.:18:14.

but when your grandchildren for example are watching you on the

:18:15.:18:16.

telly, what do they think, they must think you are Super Gran? They are

:18:17.:18:19.

quite young, some of them, and some of them are grown up. I have a

:18:20.:18:21.

granddaughter in Madrid, and she texted me, she was really thrilled

:18:22.:18:24.

and one of my little ones said to me "Are you on television granny? "

:18:25.:18:27.

That is all they know. Of course, will you be honest with us here,

:18:28.:18:30.

when you get the scripts, from a viewer's perspective it can be

:18:31.:18:32.

complicated to follow. When they give you the scripts and you read

:18:33.:18:35.

through them to you think what is happening? Well, it is, the script

:18:36.:18:37.

reading is nervewracking so you are concentrating on doing as good a

:18:38.:18:41.

read as you can do, but I think with Sherlock, yes, it is quite

:18:42.:18:45.

complicated in a way, but that is quite good, to work it out. I have

:18:46.:18:49.

got it and all that sort of thing goes on. So yes is the answer to the

:18:50.:18:52.

question. Yes. LAUGHTER

:18:53.:18:58.

It was a bit long and boring. It's a chat show, that is what we are here

:18:59.:19:03.

to do. What everyone will want to know, including myself, do you think

:19:04.:19:07.

there is going to be a fifth series? We don't know. That is truly, we

:19:08.:19:12.

really don't know. And sometimes you say, I wonder if we do any more and

:19:13.:19:18.

Sue, our producer goes, we don't know. You never know. You are trying

:19:19.:19:23.

to read the signs and facial expressions. We really don't know. I

:19:24.:19:28.

would say... As far as preparation was concerned for this series, huge

:19:29.:19:32.

ebbing presentation tasting and what have you as opposed to the early

:19:33.:19:37.

series r I guess your preparation must have changed slightly. Because

:19:38.:19:41.

you must have been getting worked up at what you would have to produce

:19:42.:19:48.

for the fans. I am not on twitter. I have never been on twitter. I had no

:19:49.:19:52.

idea there was quite a fuss made about that episode. Oh yes. . I had

:19:53.:19:58.

no idea. Then Sue rang me and said they have gone bananas. So

:19:59.:20:03.

thrilling, actually. Your fans really want a spin off series, they

:20:04.:20:09.

would like to see you in your own special show.

:20:10.:20:09.

APPLAUSE . Thank you. The people we have got

:20:10.:20:15.

in here tonight. We have got a Sherlock and Dr Watson with a baby,

:20:16.:20:20.

it is not a real baby. I have met them before. Have you? It is

:20:21.:20:25.

surprising where the superfans get to? Series four, is out on DVD on

:20:26.:20:30.

Monday, so we look forward to that, it is available as a digital

:20:31.:20:34.

download on BBC store, so no excuse not to watch it.

:20:35.:20:39.

Now, Una here's a film we think you'll enjoy -

:20:40.:20:41.

This is master tailor Patrick Grant looking for inspiration

:20:42.:20:45.

If this was a Sherlock episode it would be called

:20:46.:20:49.

I am fashion designer and sewing is what my world is all about it is the

:20:50.:21:07.

same for Roger here but he is a surgeon. Today we will see what we

:21:08.:21:12.

can learn from each other in a special One Show job swap.

:21:13.:21:17.

Roger is a Professor of surgical education at Imperial College

:21:18.:21:21.

London. He is interested in parallels between surgery and

:21:22.:21:24.

craftsmanship. He learns from professionals who work and

:21:25.:21:29.

communicate under pressure, like Formula One teams, and even bomb

:21:30.:21:32.

disposal experts. I have been looking at how you approach

:21:33.:21:36.

something that is very high stakes for the people involved, because if

:21:37.:21:40.

it goes wrong they get blown up, and there are interesting parallels

:21:41.:21:43.

there, with surgery, where there are high stakes of a different kind, by

:21:44.:21:48.

finding out what experts outside medicine do with their worlds, we

:21:49.:21:53.

can improve what we do in ours, we can teach people to do what they

:21:54.:21:56.

need to do but better. Roger thinks the best way to learn

:21:57.:22:00.

from other experts is to get hands on, and first up it is my turn. I am

:22:01.:22:07.

going to try surgical stitching. So Roger, what are we looking at

:22:08.:22:12.

here? We are looking at a simulation of a surgical operation, which we

:22:13.:22:17.

have designed for teaching medical student, we are looking at the

:22:18.:22:21.

insides of somebody's stomach. This is not a real body? The idea is you

:22:22.:22:26.

have different organ, they feel different. If you feel that and you

:22:27.:22:30.

imagine what it would be like to sew it, and you feel the liver, or the

:22:31.:22:35.

spleen, you imagine what it would be like to sew that. Roger demonstrates

:22:36.:22:38.

the stitch to close the stomach. They use different materials for

:22:39.:22:42.

joining different parts. Nylon for the skin, silk in the brain, and

:22:43.:22:47.

steel for the ribs are. He holds the needle with instruments

:22:48.:22:52.

and it is curved. We want to go in and then out again, if we used a

:22:53.:22:55.

straight needle it would be going straight down. Into the important

:22:56.:23:04.

bits. Yes. There we are. Now it is my go. In there. That is

:23:05.:23:11.

right. Make sure that you don't put it through anything underneath. That

:23:12.:23:18.

is it. Release it. I mean just managing the needle holders, is

:23:19.:23:22.

extraordinarily difficult. You feel strangely disconnected from the

:23:23.:23:26.

needle by the simple mechanics of this holder. It seems normal to me

:23:27.:23:29.

because this is the only sewing I have ever done. It is tricky, but I

:23:30.:23:35.

can see the instruments would give me extra precision once I had

:23:36.:23:42.

mastered them. So how did I do? That is very good actually. Well done.

:23:43.:23:47.

Thank you Roger. That was certainly a new experience

:23:48.:23:52.

for me. Now it is final for Roger to be the student at our workshop on

:23:53.:23:58.

Savile Row. Rachel Smith worked as a tailor for ten year, she

:23:59.:24:00.

demonstrates a cross stitch joining a lapel to a collar.

:24:01.:24:08.

You make it look very simple. I strongly suspect it isn't nearly as

:24:09.:24:13.

simple as it looks. Stronger has a try under my supervision. The same

:24:14.:24:17.

way you are putting the right amount of tension on your stitch, to get

:24:18.:24:21.

the two edges of the skin edge to edge, we are doing the same thing.

:24:22.:24:27.

Not too tight. Exactly. I don't know what I have done there. There. I

:24:28.:24:31.

think am going from bad to worse, this is taking me back to an

:24:32.:24:37.

uncomfortable position of being a complete novice. In the end, he

:24:38.:24:43.

doesn't do a bad job. Pretty impressed. He is inspired by

:24:44.:24:49.

our robust yet flexible collar stitch. The fact you have a

:24:50.:24:55.

particular cross stitch for a particular purpose would be value

:24:56.:25:00.

for surges to know about. We learn to do stitching from o surgeons and

:25:01.:25:04.

there are other people who do stitching, there is this whole area

:25:05.:25:10.

of expertise in joining and using threads and needles that I am

:25:11.:25:14.

unaware of as ex pers in one field, we need to know what experts in

:25:15.:25:19.

other fields do. I really admire Roger for stepping

:25:20.:25:23.

outside his familiar environment and being open to learning from all

:25:24.:25:25.

sorts of other professions. Out of interest if you were

:25:26.:25:37.

stitching up a stomach what stitch would you go for? Overstitch. Every

:25:38.:25:45.

time. There are good tips in here, are you still into sewing? No it

:25:46.:25:49.

takes me half an hour to thread a needle. It was a lovely thing to do.

:25:50.:25:53.

Catherine we know you are handy with a sewing machine. Yes. These are

:25:54.:26:02.

your Prom photos. I made that dress. It is more like an expensive leather

:26:03.:26:09.

that skin! I wanted the front of it to look like a butterfly, like stuck

:26:10.:26:13.

on. I mean tell that to my headmaster, because I was just a

:26:14.:26:20.

baby. I am amazed you could show it. We didn't have eye pads or things or

:26:21.:26:25.

other Android type tablet it is a are available. My daughter got a

:26:26.:26:30.

sewing machine for Christmas. Good man, there you go. Is she using it.

:26:31.:26:36.

Are you helping her? I have a nice glasses case. Fun. We are almost

:26:37.:26:41.

half way through the programme. Well we're almost at

:26:42.:26:47.

the halfway point in the show, so it's only right that -

:26:48.:26:49.

in true Gogglebox style - we find out how things are going

:26:50.:26:52.

from a viewer's point of view. Betty, Mark, Ava - what do

:26:53.:26:55.

you think of the show so far? Hiya. Enjoying it? Yes, it is going

:26:56.:27:07.

well, going well. Enjoying it. Good so far. They are hard to please.

:27:08.:27:11.

Scarlett you had no idea this was going to happen? I have got really

:27:12.:27:15.

red. It is my own family, I don't know. How do you think your daughter

:27:16.:27:23.

is doing on The One Show? Can I say when I won the Jungle I said to my

:27:24.:27:30.

dad I said how did he I do? He went yeah, all right. This isn't

:27:31.:27:35.

surprising. Don't expect anything... We will go back for more analysis of

:27:36.:27:41.

the show later on. Nice to see you. Back with you shortly.

:27:42.:27:50.

There is a delay, County Durham must be 3,000 miles away.

:27:51.:28:05.

These are self made millionaires so that was with inspiring because when

:28:06.:28:11.

I found out I was going to do the show and it is introspective

:28:12.:28:16.

journalism, documentary, but funny, I thought these people, they have

:28:17.:28:19.

just inherited all their Monday, no, they came from nothing, all of them

:28:20.:28:24.

and they made millions. What kind of jaw-dropping situations did you find

:28:25.:28:30.

yourself in? I was in Monaco on yacht, private plane, which I didn't

:28:31.:28:35.

love. I feel like the bigger the plane the safer you are. It can get

:28:36.:28:42.

too bumpy. But they have champagne for that. I like that bit I was in

:28:43.:28:49.

palace, genuine mansions that people own and operate and learning about

:28:50.:28:53.

their story. I think Channel 4 does a good job, when I watch Gogglebox

:28:54.:29:00.

and Secret Life, The Updatables they are good at showing the character

:29:01.:29:05.

and developing the story. I am curious, I ask all the questions

:29:06.:29:12.

that maybe are a bit goesh, I had to accost people on the street. Is that

:29:13.:29:18.

doorsteping people? That is it. I was worried I would be thrown out if

:29:19.:29:24.

I got too cheeky but I am apparently very charming. Were people open to

:29:25.:29:28.

talk about their wealth? You sort of travelled round quite a bit for

:29:29.:29:33.

this, did you find that different countries were more open and

:29:34.:29:39.

unenthusiastic to talk? I hate to make generalisation but British

:29:40.:29:43.

people get it under hair hat. They were more humble and less inclined

:29:44.:29:47.

to say how much things cost, but they were sweet. I got it out of

:29:48.:29:53.

them in the end. Let us have a look at you exploring Monaco with an

:29:54.:29:55.

A-list party planner. Super fun. Much wealth will be on the yacht

:29:56.:30:09.

tonight with Mac between 30 and 50 billion. That's 35-50,000,000,000.

:30:10.:30:19.

You've got to understand is the kind of wealth that would make the Queen

:30:20.:30:22.

looked like she is on a budget. This represents maybe 4 billion euros.

:30:23.:30:33.

This represents your guest list. I guess the all-important question is,

:30:34.:30:36.

would you say money can't buy you happiness? Yes.

:30:37.:30:41.

LAUGHTER Certainly not. I think money can buy

:30:42.:30:45.

you freedom in the world that we live in and you can like that or

:30:46.:30:48.

not, but it is the case. I think freedom is the key to happiness. You

:30:49.:30:53.

don't need that much money. I certainly don't need that much money

:30:54.:30:57.

but I do value freedom, therefore I would never marry a millionaire.

:30:58.:31:04.

Shell's mother said to her marry a rich man and she said to her, I am a

:31:05.:31:12.

rich man. -- Cher'. You didn't come away from it thinking you wanted all

:31:13.:31:19.

of those claims and yachts. You can deny climate change if you want but

:31:20.:31:22.

I wouldn't have if private jet. I just want freedom, and I'm happy the

:31:23.:31:26.

British public come to see me onto land they have made it possible as

:31:27.:31:30.

an immigrant, a single mum, to have a lot of freedom with my daughter in

:31:31.:31:35.

the UK. We have takeaway once in awhile. That's all I ever wanted.

:31:36.:31:39.

And I have a Netflix special coming out on debris 14, which is super

:31:40.:31:44.

exciting, and that's because of you. It's one of the only British

:31:45.:31:48.

worldwide stand-up specials they have and it's because people come to

:31:49.:31:52.

see me on to and watch things on this and the culture of live comedy

:31:53.:31:58.

here, so I am super blessed. Talking about comedy, one of your comedy

:31:59.:32:03.

heroes is Joan Rivers, isn't she? I love any powerful woman who broke

:32:04.:32:08.

down barriers when they existed. There are still barriers for us to

:32:09.:32:11.

break down today but if we look at how far we have come, I'm sure even

:32:12.:32:20.

in your lifetime, not that long ago women couldn't have a mortgage or a

:32:21.:32:24.

bank account, in our parents' lifetime, but I'm fortunate to live

:32:25.:32:27.

in the year in the country I do. That's an interesting point from

:32:28.:32:30.

your perspective, knowing the movie stars that you do and the life you

:32:31.:32:33.

have had, what is your perspective on wealth now? I feel very much the

:32:34.:32:42.

same as you do. I just think it could bring happiness, but on the

:32:43.:32:46.

whole it could bring unhappiness. And I think there is a lot of

:32:47.:32:48.

unhappiness about at the moment, I really do. One of the biggest

:32:49.:32:54.

problems facing the world today which money cannot sort out is the

:32:55.:32:57.

rise of antibiotic resistant infections.

:32:58.:33:01.

And while the over-prescription of drugs is a big factor -

:33:02.:33:03.

Andy's been to meet a farmer at the forefront

:33:04.:33:07.

Grange Lodge farm, North Yorkshire. Home to 1000 sows and multitudinous

:33:08.:33:27.

offspring and for today, meet too. I think they have this consumption and

:33:28.:33:31.

edibility business the wrong way around. I'm not just here to indulge

:33:32.:33:36.

my on-off relationship with farm animals, because these little swine

:33:37.:33:38.

are a bit different from your average pig. You might not think so,

:33:39.:33:43.

especially when they are trying to eat my wellies but these little

:33:44.:33:50.

critters are at the forefront of veterinary science and what happens

:33:51.:33:54.

to them may also keep us a little bit safer too. Now then, come on to

:33:55.:34:02.

your uncle Andy. It's all to do with antibiotics. When we have an

:34:03.:34:06.

infection, taking them has become second nature, but the Government

:34:07.:34:11.

and senior medics say we have been overprescribing them for years. So

:34:12.:34:15.

much so that some forms of the drug have now become ineffective because

:34:16.:34:21.

diseases mutate to resist the antibiotic. Please can I have half a

:34:22.:34:26.

dozen of the traditional pork. Of course you can. Farmers have also

:34:27.:34:30.

been giving their animals way to many antibiotics and that's left

:34:31.:34:34.

many experts worried that antibiotic resistant bacteria might be creeping

:34:35.:34:41.

into our food chain. When antibiotics no longer work against

:34:42.:34:46.

infections, we're all in trouble. GPs have already been cutting how

:34:47.:34:51.

much they give out. Now, farmers are having to follow their lead with the

:34:52.:34:55.

Government demanding they cut their use by 20% by next year. The

:34:56.:35:02.

question for farmers is how? Well, pig farmer Richard Lister may have

:35:03.:35:07.

just found the solution. Richard's pigs produce up to 600 piglets a

:35:08.:35:13.

week. The problem was, many were falling sick. The particular problem

:35:14.:35:17.

on the farm was a bacterial infection that tends to give a

:35:18.:35:23.

respiratory problem so what we look to do is try and identify that

:35:24.:35:28.

strain. There is lots of different strains of this and we developed a

:35:29.:35:31.

vaccine that was bespoke to this farm. So, vaccines instead of

:35:32.:35:39.

antibiotics. It is what that Duncan Barkes is busy giving out to

:35:40.:35:43.

Richard's pigs today. But how does it work and is it any better? What

:35:44.:35:47.

is the problem of treating livestock with antibiotics? If you use

:35:48.:35:53.

antibiotics in any animal it disrupts the normal friendly gut

:35:54.:35:57.

bacteria as well as the ones that we want. Useful bacteria? We have just

:35:58.:36:01.

as many useful bacteria, in fact a lot more in the gut, which help us

:36:02.:36:06.

with their digestion and be healthy. Antibiotics attack all of those.

:36:07.:36:12.

Like carpet bombing? Yes, exactly, whereas if we have one that is

:36:13.:36:15.

bespoke and particular to one infectious agent, it will leave the

:36:16.:36:22.

useful bacteria alone. But there is a twist in the tail. So far they are

:36:23.:36:26.

on their third vaccine to deal with different strains. Each can take 18

:36:27.:36:30.

months to develop in the lab and cost up to ?35,000 to deliver as a

:36:31.:36:34.

treatment. Richard says that is, for his farm, about the same of Dominic

:36:35.:36:40.

as regularly using antibiotics. So, is it a viable solution for farmers

:36:41.:36:44.

nationwide? Alun Davies, advises farmers on disease control.

:36:45.:36:50.

What do you think of the bespoke targeting vaccine idea as an

:36:51.:36:52.

alternative to giving animals antibiotics? It is not a silver

:36:53.:36:58.

bullet. The best thing to do is to identify where the bacteria that

:36:59.:37:01.

causes an infection comes from in the first place. So rather than test

:37:02.:37:08.

an animal to find the bacteria to develop a vaccine to treat all the

:37:09.:37:14.

animals with, what we should do is test the animals' environment, deal

:37:15.:37:18.

with the source as a means of prevention instead of treating. Back

:37:19.:37:23.

on the farm and a few more of Richard's pigs are going under the

:37:24.:37:28.

needle. To these girls you are literally a pain in the neck,

:37:29.:37:32.

Duncan. Many people have said that before. And for Richard he's working

:37:33.:37:37.

economically and in terms of the health of his heard and seen a 30%

:37:38.:37:41.

drop in their mortality rates. It's been very successful, overall the

:37:42.:37:44.

pigs are far healthier, less treatment, and it has been a win-win

:37:45.:37:49.

all around. At the moment we seem to be saving money. You'll be passing

:37:50.:37:53.

on the low costs to the consumer. We are always passing them on!

:37:54.:37:54.

CHUCKLES From vaccinated pigs to fluffy dogs

:37:55.:38:04.

and very cuddly penguins. I'd be happy to do the show in all of these

:38:05.:38:08.

all of the time, it's very comfortable. The best job ever

:38:09.:38:12.

chilling in your slippers and talking. My dad doesn't take off his

:38:13.:38:15.

shoes, he wears a shirt and tries as to watch TV. Whereas my mum is

:38:16.:38:21.

wearing a onesie chilling out. Smart attire? Yes, I don't know what's

:38:22.:38:28.

going on. What are you guys' TV routines? As soon as I get in the

:38:29.:38:33.

door, nightshirt. Love it. That's me as well, indoor clothes. One man

:38:34.:38:43.

enjoyed that a lot. I can't do a onesie, it's too hot, and what if

:38:44.:38:50.

you need to go to the loo. The loop situation is tricky, you've got to

:38:51.:38:54.

think about these situations, you are right. But it is cute and the

:38:55.:39:03.

slipper situation. Mac -- slippers are cute. You are going to be part

:39:04.:39:07.

of the presenting team at the National Television Awards. How cool

:39:08.:39:11.

is that? It is unbelievable because I've never been to an awards

:39:12.:39:16.

ceremony. What are you expecting? I don't really know because I've never

:39:17.:39:19.

been to one and when I was asked to do it I was so overwhelmed and I was

:39:20.:39:23.

like this is amazing and I love watching the NTA is and I get to go

:39:24.:39:28.

backstage and find out the gossip. I am taking over the Twitter. Everyone

:39:29.:39:36.

else is experiencing the red carpet with me as well. It's my first time

:39:37.:39:40.

and hopefully by encouraging people to tweet we will be asked loads of

:39:41.:39:45.

fun questions. Twitter have kindly given us one of those emoticons, so

:39:46.:39:50.

if you hashtag NTA the little symbol comes up. I get to award the first

:39:51.:39:59.

NTA with Dermot. This is amazing. Are you taking anyone with you to

:40:00.:40:02.

enjoy the experience? My whole family are going. But I asked my dad

:40:03.:40:10.

to be my date on the red carpet. So I'm really excited about that. So,

:40:11.:40:16.

it's Wednesday at 7:30pm. It's very soon, isn't it! ? The strange thing

:40:17.:40:21.

for you is obviously you've been talking about these people on

:40:22.:40:24.

television for a long time and now you are going to be chatting to

:40:25.:40:28.

them. I am a bit nervous because I've done Gogglebox for two and a

:40:29.:40:31.

half years and I can't remember what I've said about everyone. That's

:40:32.:40:37.

interesting! It is and we have some quotes about things you have said

:40:38.:40:40.

about people. Don't judge me, I was a lot younger and I started

:40:41.:40:45.

Gogglebox. Could you read that out, and Katherine? We will go with this

:40:46.:40:56.

first and the idea is you've got to guess who you were talking about.

:40:57.:41:00.

People with glasses tend to be rubbish dancers.

:41:01.:41:02.

Just physics. The law of physics.

:41:03.:41:07.

That was, I'm so sorry, it's not the law of physics, that was somebody on

:41:08.:41:16.

strict Li, was it Greg? Yes, it was. It was Gregg Wallace -- strictly. If

:41:17.:41:23.

you see any other girls on the red carpet with their dads, it's

:41:24.:41:25.

probably not their dad. LAUGHTER

:41:26.:41:32.

Don't make any assumptions. OK, next one. At university we used to drink

:41:33.:41:41.

our own wee all the time. It's nothing! I feel I have to explain

:41:42.:41:46.

that a little bit because it makes me sound bad. That is about Bear

:41:47.:41:49.

Grylls because on one of them to survive they had to do drink you're

:41:50.:42:02.

-- wee and I got a tip-off that we would have to drink our own wee so I

:42:03.:42:09.

drank a lot of water so to be fair mine was like warm water. I'm really

:42:10.:42:16.

sorry! All we needed was a name! Bear Grylls, Bear Grylls it was

:42:17.:42:18.

about! LAUGHTER

:42:19.:42:19.

And finally. He's my twin, everyone

:42:20.:42:23.

says I look like him. It's me. Alan Carr!

:42:24.:42:25.

LAUGHTER APPLAUSE

:42:26.:42:38.

Very good, it was Alan Carr. We could swap heads. Are you going to

:42:39.:42:44.

do a TV show with him? Yes, we are just trying to develop ideas of what

:42:45.:42:47.

we are going to do which is exciting, I love Alan so much, I'm

:42:48.:42:54.

so excited. Shall we check in with your dad and have a word with your

:42:55.:42:59.

date for the NTAs. We were just talking earlier on about the fact

:43:00.:43:03.

Scarlett has moved away from home, so it must be a very different place

:43:04.:43:06.

around there without her. Are you missing her? We always miss her but

:43:07.:43:13.

we've upgraded and got a new model now taking her place. That's a

:43:14.:43:18.

better model, to be fair. It's a lot cleaner as well! Have you taken over

:43:19.:43:26.

my bedroom yet? She has, yes. I think that's a no. Have I turned

:43:27.:43:32.

that Southern that they can't understand what I'm saying? What

:43:33.:43:37.

will you miss the most, Scarlett? You've moved down to London as you

:43:38.:43:41.

said before, and you are obviously close to your family which is lovely

:43:42.:43:45.

to see. What will you miss most? I am missing watching the TV with

:43:46.:43:49.

them. Like, honestly, some of my best memories in life, I don't know

:43:50.:43:54.

if this means I'm a bit deprived, I just sat watching TV, even watching

:43:55.:44:04.

The One Show. I just miss that. I love watching TV with my boyfriend,

:44:05.:44:11.

Luke. Sorry! But I do miss watching television with them. One of my best

:44:12.:44:16.

memories in life is watching you watch telly!

:44:17.:44:18.

LAUGHTER Let's have a word because you will

:44:19.:44:24.

not be doing Gogglebox anymore without Scarlett as a family. Are

:44:25.:44:28.

you going to miss it as a family doing it and what has the whole

:44:29.:44:32.

experience been like for you all? Well, we always felt like we were

:44:33.:44:38.

just sofa fillers because she couldn't talk to herself on

:44:39.:44:43.

Gogglebox. No! And I was chief tea maker! My dad was in charge of the

:44:44.:44:50.

tea when watching Gogglebox. Come on, dad, it is your time to shine,

:44:51.:44:55.

put the kettle on. You hear people saying, I'm moving on and will try

:44:56.:44:58.

other things but this is where you made it big on Gogglebox. Is it hard

:44:59.:45:03.

to leave it behind? I still love Gogglebox. I'm not even saying

:45:04.:45:09.

never. I would honestly still do Gogglebox. I think I just love

:45:10.:45:16.

family shows. Because I'm all about family, I just love what Gogglebox

:45:17.:45:20.

represents. I think it's nice that we get different regional accidents

:45:21.:45:24.

on the TV and it's not the typical people that you would see on TV. I

:45:25.:45:31.

would just sing Gogglebox's praises. Do you watch the other families on

:45:32.:45:35.

Gogglebox and comment on them? I fast forward myself. Do you? Have

:45:36.:45:42.

you ever heard yourself back? It sounds awful. Do I really looked

:45:43.:45:46.

like that? Do I sound like that? But I do love Gogglebox and watching it.

:45:47.:45:54.

I just laugh at it all day long. Thank you everyone.

:45:55.:45:55.

APPLAUSE Now, any snooker fans out

:45:56.:46:01.

there will know that the Masters are underway here in London, but -

:46:02.:46:03.

as thrilling as the matches are - they don't come close to this

:46:04.:46:07.

trick shot that's been It's the brain child of Bristol bar

:46:08.:46:09.

manager Shane O'Hara - who spent 11 hours and 100 test runs

:46:10.:46:15.

perfecting the 500ft putt. Well, Shane's with us

:46:16.:46:21.

tonight and we asked him Everyone from The One Show has gone

:46:22.:46:42.

home. I have the entire night to work out a trick shot. Starting on

:46:43.:46:45.

the seventh floor and ending on the ground floor. Fingers crossed I can

:46:46.:46:50.

pull it off. It is all about materials, the more you have to work

:46:51.:46:58.

with the better. Requires patience, really open mind.

:46:59.:47:07.

A hell of a lot of coffee. Fingers crossed.

:47:08.:48:11.

APPLAUSE It's here. In the studio. He's the

:48:12.:48:49.

man! Well done. It happens. So, come on then, the whole night you were in

:48:50.:48:53.

the office, what was the trickiest bit and why? Well I couldn't get

:48:54.:48:58.

into the studio without Dave. Dave is very handy. He deserves a share

:48:59.:49:04.

of the credit. I can hear the calls from Vegas. There was one sticking

:49:05.:49:10.

point, we have got a clip here, this is Martin our studio manager's desk.

:49:11.:49:15.

This was the tricky part. I just wouldn't happen. I would love to

:49:16.:49:19.

blame everybody else. That is all on me, it is just a big domino, if it

:49:20.:49:26.

doesn't work, can't blame anybody. If it was working up all night. My

:49:27.:49:33.

energy started waning. One more time.

:49:34.:49:33.

APPLAUSE You are training in ballroom

:49:34.:50:00.

dancing, I don't know if I am allowed to say. It isn't Dr Dancing

:50:01.:50:05.

Dermot is doing. It is singing. Maybe I will get in trouble for

:50:06.:50:09.

that. He is singing. I have heard, maybe.

:50:10.:50:15.

As far as your ballroom, Strictly, surely? I feel like, though, maybe

:50:16.:50:22.

because I have already danced before, maybe... Doesn't matter. Do

:50:23.:50:27.

you not think so? People would be like it's not fair because she has

:50:28.:50:35.

danced. They get good dancers. We have some dancing of you, with Cliff

:50:36.:50:41.

Richard. Back in the day. Shaking your tush. That is wonderful. Is

:50:42.:50:50.

this the dance troupe Cool For Exacts What is that?! I don't think

:50:51.:50:57.

it is. -- apparently it is, we are hearing it is definitely you. Any

:50:58.:51:03.

way. Maybe not. Whoever you are... LAUGHTER

:51:04.:51:10.

It is very good. It is very good. Congratulations to everyone doing

:51:11.:51:16.

that. Catherine, you are into dancing? Yes, some of the best

:51:17.:51:22.

dancers in the world. Let's dance for Comic Relief. Let's move on. Let

:51:23.:51:29.

us see if the stunt team have managed to recreate one of the Carry

:51:30.:51:37.

On famous slapstick scenes. Here we go.

:51:38.:51:49.

In 1966 Carry On released one of their best-loved titles. Can I cut

:51:50.:51:56.

in? The revolutionary French farce Carry On Don't Lose Your Head. Will

:51:57.:51:59.

the stunt team manage to recreate its finale, 50 years on? Or will

:52:00.:52:06.

they fall flat on their Khyber Pass? In the original stunt wires were

:52:07.:52:12.

worn to make it look as if the Duke swings from a chandelier and crashes

:52:13.:52:17.

out of the window. But for us, we are going commando, we will be

:52:18.:52:20.

wearing nothing. We are at the headquarters of the

:52:21.:52:24.

theatre school in Bristol, because we will be using their trapeze ring,

:52:25.:52:30.

the stunt will be pieced together from three separate manoeuvre, stunt

:52:31.:52:34.

co-ordinator Jamie has planned for Gordon to dive from a balcony and

:52:35.:52:39.

drop on to box below. Next Gordon will jump from the platform, holding

:52:40.:52:46.

on a specially made chandelier rigged to thing Your position if you

:52:47.:52:50.

go through the glass, you would go through knees. Main concern is to

:52:51.:52:55.

make sure I fly straight and let go at the right moment, because when

:52:56.:52:59.

this is at height, if I let go early I am going to go potentially

:53:00.:53:04.

underneath the pane of glass or I could go over the top. We only have

:53:05.:53:09.

one pane so we have to get it right. After practising the swing, with

:53:10.:53:12.

team are confident they have the correct position for the frame.

:53:13.:53:16.

Which is just as well, as it would be a very unpleasant collision, into

:53:17.:53:20.

a steel frame the Gordon misjudges the jump. And here is where things

:53:21.:53:29.

get French fancy! Ooh! For a window this size, only real glass will do.

:53:30.:53:34.

It is toughened so it will shatter into small pieces but it is still

:53:35.:53:37.

too dangerous for the stuntman to break it on impact. In the film

:53:38.:53:41.

industry, there is a way to do this. Use explosives.

:53:42.:53:46.

So we have put two nail breakers at the bottom of glass, we will fire a

:53:47.:53:50.

charge that will fire the nail into the glass, breaking it, just before

:53:51.:53:54.

he goes through. Then he will come off to this area here, where our

:53:55.:53:59.

paramedic will be, and he will quickly give him the once over.

:54:00.:54:03.

Rehearsal time is over. The rig is up, and the pressure is truly on as

:54:04.:54:10.

we can only get it up once. You know, I don't think these people

:54:11.:54:15.

could do justice to the proud tradition of Carry On. It is time

:54:16.:54:23.

for me Giles to enter the boudoir of chance. Manufacture

:54:24.:54:40.

Liberty, equality, fromais frais. J' arrive.

:54:41.:55:27.

Voila. As the Duke always says, non! What a carry on! That is almost it.

:55:28.:55:49.

A big thank you to our guests. And thanks too to the Magic Lantern

:55:50.:55:53.

Festival for brightening up the place. Sherlock is out on DVD on

:55:54.:55:58.

Monday, you can see Catherine harassing the rich and famous and

:55:59.:56:03.

the NTAs are next Wednesday night. Tomorrow we will be joined by Dame

:56:04.:56:10.

Joan bake wall and Frank Skinner. Now it is Jack Savoretti.

:56:11.:56:15.

# Travelled far to get ourselves here

:56:16.:56:17.

# And you learned to say what's on your mind

:56:18.:56:32.

# And now we build our love and memories, living heart to heart

:56:33.:56:37.

# Glowing like an open fire, we came out from the dark

:56:38.:56:40.

# Only you know where to go to get to me

:56:41.:56:56.

# And stop me living behind the lines enemies

:56:57.:57:08.

# We travelled rough to get ourselves here

:57:09.:57:20.

# Now laughter dries the tears we cry

:57:21.:57:31.

# I placed the love you gave me closer to my heart,

:57:32.:57:34.

# You took the songs I sang to you alone in the dark

:57:35.:57:41.

# Only you know where to go to get to me

:57:42.:57:52.

# And stop me living behind the lines enemies

:57:53.:58:15.

# When I'm with you baby it's a beautiful life,

:58:16.:58:17.

# Together this world feels like home

:58:18.:58:24.

# Walk me beside now until the end of time,

:58:25.:58:26.

# Only you know where to go to get to me

:58:27.:58:49.

# And stop me living, and stop me living,

:58:50.:59:04.

# And stop me living behind the lines of enemies #

:59:05.:59:20.

Hello, I'm Sophie Long with your 90 second update.

:59:21.:59:22.

Boris Johnson has warned EU leaders not to give the UK "punishment

:59:23.:59:26.

Matt Baker and Michelle Ackerley with stories and reports from around the country.

Scarlett Moffatt tells how she has moved from watching TV to presenting it in a matter of months. Comedian Katherine Ryan reveals how she wormed her way into the homes of the super-rich and famous. And the bad-ass star of the latest Sherlock series - Mrs Hudson - that's actress Una Stubbs, takes a break from car chases to take her place on the sofa.

All that, plus a performance from the brilliant singer-songwriter Jack Savoretti.


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