21/08/2012 The One Show


Download Subtitles

SRT

ASS


21/08/2012

Matt Baker and Alex are joined on the sofa by Flowerpot Gang member Phil Tufnell. Andy Kershaw climbs Scafell Pike in Cumbria but finds the picturesque view ruined by litter.


Similar Content

Browse content similar to 21/08/2012. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!

Transcript


LineFromTo

Hello and welcome to The One Show with Matt Baker. And Alex Jones.

:00:16.:00:19.

Tonight's guest is used to the sound of leather against willow as

:00:19.:00:23.

one of the BBC's cricket commentary team. He's also used to the hush of

:00:23.:00:27.

a gallery as the One Show's resident art critic. But he's

:00:27.:00:36.

clearly new to the world of gardening. That is starting to work

:00:36.:00:46.
:00:46.:00:59.

my wrists. Never play the piano again! It's Phil Tufnell! I will

:00:59.:01:09.
:01:09.:01:11.

never play the piano again! That was a clip from your new TV show

:01:11.:01:14.

The Flower Pot Gang in a bit but first you've represented your

:01:14.:01:17.

country Phil - what do you make of the honours for gold medalists

:01:17.:01:26.

debate? Wee won so many, it was a fantastic Olympics. Everyone should

:01:26.:01:32.

perhaps get one, but how do you rate success? Is it two gold

:01:32.:01:37.

medals? Every athlete trained and dedicated themselves so perhaps

:01:37.:01:42.

they should all get on it. Would you expect to do more than just

:01:42.:01:47.

winning at your sport to get an honour? I think so, there is more

:01:47.:01:53.

to it. You have got to perhaps be an ambassador for your sport and

:01:53.:02:02.

put something back as well. Mo Farah would be nice, or Bradley

:02:02.:02:08.

Wiggins. Jade Jones? It will be tricky, plus the Queen would be

:02:08.:02:15.

there for days! She hasn't got time. I went out earlier today to see

:02:15.:02:21.

what you think about honours for our Olympians. All British gold

:02:21.:02:30.

medallists in Beijing were given at least an MBE, but this time around

:02:30.:02:35.

should all the winners be honoured by the Queen? Or do they need to do

:02:35.:02:40.

more than just getting on the podium? Do you think these athletes

:02:40.:02:46.

should be honoured? Yes, I do. It has taken so much work to get there.

:02:46.:02:52.

He if they have broken a record, then they should get one. To have a

:02:52.:02:58.

gold medal is an honour enough. what does the name Sir Chris Hoy a

:02:58.:03:08.

mean to you? He is exceptional. What about Mo Farah? Definitely, he

:03:08.:03:18.
:03:18.:03:20.

is lovely. What about Ted McKeever? No, it is like saying snooker it is

:03:20.:03:26.

a gold medal event. What about Nicola Adams, the first female

:03:26.:03:33.

boxer to be a gold medal winner? just let her enjoy her gold medal.

:03:33.:03:39.

What about Bradley Wiggins? For the sideburns alone. Move in these

:03:39.:03:43.

Olympians around, and it seemed no one can agree whether a gold medal

:03:43.:03:51.

is enough. One thing is for sure - Loafer, Nicola Adams and Sir Chris

:03:51.:03:53.

Hoy are firmly in our hearts of people here.

:03:53.:04:01.

I spoke to one boy who said why not have a sports person of the British

:04:01.:04:11.
:04:11.:04:13.

Empire? Top idea. We don't know. What do you think? E-mail your

:04:13.:04:20.

thoughts and we will read them out later. There is a new question of

:04:20.:04:26.

sport with an Olympic team. You don't know anything about this?

:04:26.:04:30.

the questions are top secret, but the Olympians will be there and we

:04:30.:04:35.

will be having a good time. We know exactly what is in store because we

:04:35.:04:40.

spoke to your executive producer. And you are recording it next week,

:04:40.:04:50.
:04:50.:04:58.

did you know that? Yes, I knew that. Now in honour of Question Of Sport

:04:58.:05:01.

and your new gardening show we're going to see if you've actually

:05:01.:05:04.

learnt anything. Because we're going to be playing A Question Of

:05:04.:05:07.

Horticulture! But first, dog walking DJ Andy Kershaw has been to

:05:07.:05:09.

Cumbria to find out how England's biggest mountain has been

:05:09.:05:12.

attracting not just hoards of hikers...but an awful lot of litter

:05:12.:05:22.
:05:22.:05:22.

bugs too. Scafell Pike, England's highest mountain, surrounded by a

:05:22.:05:27.

staggering Cumbrian countryside. People come from all over the world

:05:27.:05:32.

to climb to the summit. But once they are there, it is not always as

:05:32.:05:40.

picturesque as they had hoped. Imagine climbing up this beautiful

:05:40.:05:49.

mountain and getting an eyeful of litter. I might as well make myself

:05:50.:05:58.

useful whilst I am up here. The hundreds of thousands of visitors

:05:58.:06:01.

who ascend this mountain every year are leaving more than just

:06:01.:06:06.

footprints. It has always been bad, particularly in the summer months,

:06:06.:06:15.

but it is progressively getting worse. People don't understand the

:06:15.:06:19.

need for keeping the mountains clean. You only need to walk a few

:06:20.:06:25.

yards from here and you will find litter. As you get further rock,

:06:25.:06:30.

plastic bottles, cans of drinks, and as you progress to the top of

:06:30.:06:33.

the mountain where people start to have their sandwiches, that is

:06:33.:06:38.

where you find the real rubbish. The worst thing is the toiletry

:06:38.:06:44.

that goes on on the mountain. do you mean? Obviously people need

:06:44.:06:50.

to pay a call, but a lot of them will go on their path and leave

:06:50.:06:56.

their droppings and paper on the path. I am wondering - if walkers

:06:56.:07:01.

can pick it up after their dogs, why can't they pick it up after

:07:01.:07:07.

them self? If there is litter up there, I will need help picking it

:07:07.:07:12.

up. Richard and Lynsey are experienced Hill runners. With

:07:12.:07:17.

their help, we will have the mountain clean and tidy in no time.

:07:17.:07:22.

I will catch you up. I will be waiting for them at the summit.

:07:22.:07:28.

More and more people are slugging all Scafell Pike every year. Many

:07:28.:07:37.

of them are experienced walkers. Some locals are worried that the

:07:37.:07:42.

influx of people is adding to the litter problem here. They come in

:07:42.:07:47.

big numbers. I don't think in many cases they realise what they are

:07:47.:07:53.

doing. They get up there, under little pressure, and they drop

:07:53.:08:00.

litter. 90% of people are good people. You get a group that come

:08:00.:08:06.

and don't, and that is what gives them a bad name. I had better catch

:08:06.:08:12.

up with the litter pickers and look what I found. We won't be picking

:08:12.:08:17.

that will. Richard was right. These are human droppings all right. Now

:08:17.:08:22.

it is a race to the summit before the weather closes in completely.

:08:22.:08:26.

My goodness me, the litter pickers have beaten me to it. How did you

:08:27.:08:32.

get on? Were have not done too badly. Plastic bottles, sweet

:08:32.:08:40.

wrappers, banana-skin, flasks. There is always rubbish here.

:08:40.:08:46.

People sit down, they feel a sense of accomplishment, they have their

:08:46.:08:50.

refreshments and took everything around. Yes, you find things on the

:08:50.:08:55.

rocks that didn't get there by chance. I can't believe that people

:08:55.:08:59.

who like mountains enough to climb them can then scatter them with

:08:59.:09:09.
:09:09.:09:09.

litter. Let's get out of this class old and the rain! The National

:09:09.:09:13.

Trust say it is a never-ending job to keep this Cumbrian treasure

:09:13.:09:17.

clear of rubbish, but providing bins and toilets is out of the

:09:17.:09:25.

question. Mount Everest has the same issue and they have the same

:09:25.:09:30.

approach, providing very little to no facilities in the most beautiful

:09:30.:09:34.

and natural areas, but providing facilities where people park their

:09:34.:09:40.

cars. The National Trust has a team of Rangers and volunteers here

:09:40.:09:43.

throughout the year helping to manage the landscape, going up on a

:09:43.:09:49.

regular basis to help tidy the mountain. Without their support,

:09:49.:09:55.

the litter problem would be 10 times as much as it is now. It is

:09:55.:10:00.

not difficult to carry your litter home with you. I'm doing it for

:10:01.:10:06.

people that couldn't be bothered, and like me, do try to go before

:10:06.:10:15.

you go, if you know what I mean. What do you say, old chap?

:10:15.:10:24.

It is so easy to put your letter in the bag and taken away.

:10:24.:10:27.

Phil, your new TV show started last Wednesday on BBC1 at 8pm and it's

:10:27.:10:36.

called The Flowerpot Gang, what happens? Me, Anneka Rice, and Joe

:10:36.:10:41.

swift turn on wanted plots of land into lovely gardens, it is as

:10:41.:10:49.

simple as that. Last week was in Sheffield at a dementia care home.

:10:49.:10:55.

The pass were cracked and so on. We got the diggers in, got stuck in,

:10:55.:11:00.

the community came down and it was an amazing reaction. A were you

:11:00.:11:07.

surprised at the reaction? Yes, but all of the mums and dads, husbands

:11:07.:11:11.

and wives, it was a garden for the whole community because the kids

:11:11.:11:16.

can come and see people in the care home and get out and about as well.

:11:16.:11:21.

We left, had a great party and left them with a fantastic garden.

:11:21.:11:27.

does bring a tear to your RI. It is great for you because you are the

:11:27.:11:37.
:11:37.:11:38.

one who meets people and get the stories. You rather chatty man.

:11:38.:11:43.

and I do a lot of digging. Jo always get me doing the digging and

:11:43.:11:48.

the shovelling. It is quite hard work, pretty dirty and messy and we

:11:48.:11:54.

have to get stuck in. Not doing much digging here. The my wrist was

:11:54.:12:01.

playing up. How close is the beach to the area you are working in?

:12:01.:12:05.

This is for the young carers and they have got a lot of

:12:05.:12:09.

responsibility on their shoulders, looking after family members and

:12:09.:12:15.

what have you so they don't really get time to go and have a childhood.

:12:15.:12:19.

They have a lot of stress and pressure on young shoulders so we

:12:19.:12:24.

built this make-believe garden for them so they can get away from the

:12:24.:12:29.

stresses and strains which they shouldn't be having as youngsters.

:12:29.:12:33.

Have you found a new love of gardening from this? I am getting

:12:33.:12:39.

there, green fingers, I don't mind a little bit of gardening. Have you

:12:39.:12:44.

got a garden at home? I have, and I have a feller who comes round and

:12:45.:12:53.

does it. I might get out and have a tinker. You must have been blown

:12:53.:12:58.

away with the amount of response you had? The have a little team

:12:58.:13:04.

helping us out, but everybody came down. The community spirit that was

:13:04.:13:13.

shown was amazing, and we couldn't have done it without them.

:13:13.:13:18.

something that might appeal to you. It is simple - just sit back, put

:13:18.:13:22.

your feet up and let this little feller do the work.

:13:23.:13:28.

Over the centuries the British landscape has changed significantly.

:13:28.:13:32.

Rare habitats like this grass landing Devon have been severely

:13:32.:13:37.

reduced and are even at risk of being lost altogether. A pair of

:13:37.:13:41.

experimental engineers have been employed here in the hope they can

:13:41.:13:47.

alter the landscape for the better. Beavers - nature's top engineers.

:13:47.:13:52.

There tree-felling down building champions. I am here in a secret

:13:52.:13:57.

location to meet some leavers who have brought about big changes to

:13:57.:14:01.

the countryside in one year. Peter Burgess, conservation manager for

:14:01.:14:06.

the Devon Wildlife Trust explains why something had to be done to

:14:06.:14:11.

save this grassland. It is very Wildlife rich and it is one of the

:14:11.:14:15.

jewels and the crown of what we have in Devon. It costs a lot of

:14:15.:14:19.

money to manage and we are looking at investigating the potential of

:14:19.:14:29.
:14:29.:14:37.

the Beavers restoring it. There needs to be a good supply of water.

:14:37.:14:41.

Two beavers have been released into this and closure and the results

:14:41.:14:49.

have been dramatic. My goodness me, look at this! It is astonishing.

:14:49.:14:54.

huge amount of effort to be expanding. They are felling large

:14:54.:15:00.

chunks of wood here. Has this all been created by them? Yes, probably

:15:00.:15:06.

over the last four months. You can see they have engineered a wet

:15:06.:15:10.

London environment. A what is also astonishing is the height of the

:15:10.:15:17.

water on the dam, nearly a metre drop. Yes, the beavers have

:15:17.:15:27.
:15:27.:15:28.

utilised the street which has All of the activity here is through

:15:28.:15:34.

the beavers. They excavate these be the canals, as they are known.

:15:34.:15:38.

Understanding their habits means Peter knows the best place to get a

:15:38.:15:43.

glimpse of our landscape gardeners. Usually nocturnal animals, we

:15:43.:15:47.

should have had plenty of time to set up all the night time camera

:15:47.:15:57.
:15:57.:15:58.

kit. There are bubbles everywhere. Oh, wow. We have just finished

:15:58.:16:02.

reading ticket, and they caught us on the hoof because it is not even

:16:02.:16:10.

eight yet, and they are already out and about. I am quite excited! I

:16:10.:16:20.
:16:20.:16:23.

cannot believe we are this close. They are much larger than you think.

:16:23.:16:31.

In the water, they are sleek, but look at the size of its tail.

:16:31.:16:38.

is an incredible sight in the British countryside. But that was

:16:38.:16:46.

not the end of our luck for the evening. Two Beavers! It seems both

:16:46.:16:56.
:16:56.:16:56.

beavers are getting well stuck into the job at hand. A native species

:16:56.:17:01.

to the UK, beavers were hunted to extinction in the 16th century. Now

:17:01.:17:04.

they are back, through reintroduction projects like this

:17:04.:17:09.

one that enable us to get a better understanding of how they manage

:17:09.:17:14.

the environment around them. It is exciting to see the beavers going

:17:14.:17:20.

off and cutting down small birch sapling. They are managing the

:17:20.:17:26.

grass loans around here. Young sapling growth is one of the

:17:26.:17:29.

biggest threats to grassland, and the beavers are doing the job for

:17:29.:17:37.

us. Out of hours, working overtime. Here in Devon, this trial seems to

:17:37.:17:42.

be going well. It is great that the engineering work is carried out by

:17:42.:17:46.

these beavers, helping to revitalise this fragile landscape.

:17:46.:17:50.

Maybe one day, we will see beavers finding a new and more permanent

:17:50.:17:59.

home in the British countryside. They do make an amazing difference.

:17:59.:18:04.

But they are not the only spot where they have been reintroduced.

:18:04.:18:08.

The error projects going on elsewhere in the UK. There are no

:18:08.:18:12.

plans in Northern Ireland at the moment. In Wales, they are

:18:12.:18:15.

considering six potential sites for reintroduction of beavers. Pippa

:18:15.:18:19.

are worried about the fact that they might damage local crops, so

:18:19.:18:24.

the decision is with the government. In Scotland in 2009, a five-year

:18:24.:18:28.

project was started. This is footage from that. They introduced

:18:28.:18:34.

a number of beaver families from Norway to a forest in Argyll, and

:18:34.:18:39.

they are doing well. They have been breeding in an area that is not

:18:39.:18:43.

enclosed. They are packed, so they keep an eye on them, but there is

:18:43.:18:48.

no potential conflict with local farmers. It has been a successful

:18:48.:18:54.

project. Are they dangerous? What do you do if you come across one?

:18:54.:18:57.

They are vegetarian! It is shocking, the way they can alter the

:18:57.:19:04.

landscape. We saw what they could do to a small area of land it in a

:19:04.:19:09.

year, completely change the environment. Is it reintroduction,

:19:09.:19:13.

or because these species have been away for so long, is it an

:19:13.:19:17.

introduction of an alien species? It is a big debate. In Wales, the

:19:17.:19:21.

National Farmers' Union say it is an introduction and other species

:19:21.:19:26.

has been extinct for too long in this country. In Scotland, the

:19:26.:19:29.

Wildlife trusts say this is a reintroduction. Man was responsible

:19:29.:19:35.

for the demise of this species, and man is putting it back. It is not

:19:35.:19:44.

unnatural. Engineer Maggie Aderin- Pocock has a more drastic style,

:19:44.:19:48.

demolition. It in the next of a dramatic series of films for The

:19:48.:19:53.

One Show, she is at the Red Road flats in Glasgow, where one of the

:19:53.:19:57.

huge towers is about to come down. But there is only a matter of

:19:57.:20:00.

metres between the buildings. In the '50s and '60s, tower blocks

:20:00.:20:05.

were hailed as the answer to Britain's post-war housing shortage.

:20:06.:20:11.

Now where embrace them more than Glasgow, and none are more iconic

:20:11.:20:15.

and the Red Road flats. When opened in 1966, the Red Road flats in

:20:15.:20:19.

Glasgow were some of the poorest -- tallest residential buildings in

:20:19.:20:25.

Europe. Known as the Super blocks, they housed 5000 people. In their

:20:25.:20:31.

day, these giants were seen as beautiful and futuristic. But today,

:20:31.:20:36.

tower blocks are being brought down around the country. One block at

:20:36.:20:43.

Red Road is next. But this tower is not going down without a fight.

:20:43.:20:53.
:20:53.:20:53.

Blast engineer William Sinclair has found a huge challenge inside.

:20:53.:20:57.

any given floor, we found a complete mish-mash and cocktail of

:20:57.:21:04.

steel columns. Some of the steel is industrial strength, thick steel.

:21:04.:21:09.

Bringing down a building made from concrete is relatively simple. The

:21:09.:21:12.

shockwave from the expression usually shatters the material,

:21:12.:21:16.

meaning the building can collapse and implode on itself. A steel

:21:16.:21:20.

structure is so rigid that it has to be knocked over, like felling a

:21:20.:21:26.

tree. William's solution is to use to types of explosive. One to

:21:26.:21:31.

topple the steel girders over... The scissor a bomb box, a box with

:21:31.:21:37.

dynamite sticks inside. That has a charge that will shift the column

:21:37.:21:41.

out of position. And another explosive to slice the steel in two,

:21:41.:21:48.

called a cut to charge. They form a modern jet of copper with explosive

:21:48.:21:52.

inside, which will heat up and fire through the steel and slice it like

:21:52.:21:55.

a knife through butter. Gwilliam and his demolition team

:21:55.:22:01.

have another major headache. The neighbouring block is only 45

:22:01.:22:05.

metres away, and the Tower is 80 metres tall. So how can they bring

:22:05.:22:10.

it down without hitting the other block? The frame of the building is

:22:10.:22:14.

made up of steel girders along the front, middle and back of the

:22:14.:22:17.

building. A third of the way up, Williams will take out the front

:22:17.:22:22.

and middle girders. On three floors, the explosives will slice through

:22:22.:22:27.

the steel and blow it outwards. The back Gerda remains to act as a

:22:27.:22:31.

hinge. The building first collapses down, reducing its height before

:22:31.:22:35.

toppling it forward. This combination of explosives means

:22:35.:22:40.

that this building will topple that way, missing that building by 12

:22:40.:22:45.

metres. Hopefully! A crowd of onlookers have come to see the end

:22:45.:22:51.

of these famous flat. But it is mixed emotions for this family.

:22:51.:22:56.

They were home for over 20 years. We had a fantastic time growing up

:22:56.:22:59.

here. I couldn't say a bad word of the place. I will be sad to see it

:22:59.:23:04.

go, because it is a link to your past. My parents are now a bad --

:23:04.:23:08.

debt, so it is one of your final links to your parents. But time is

:23:08.:23:12.

up for the Red Road flats. A quarter of a ton of explosives is

:23:12.:23:18.

ready to go. A siren has just gone off. I really feel for the

:23:18.:23:22.

engineers on this one, because it is a massive building and it has to

:23:22.:23:32.
:23:32.:23:45.

come down incredibly precisely. You But as planned, it misses the other

:23:45.:23:55.
:23:55.:23:56.

building by metres. Wow! That took me by surprise. It shot across, and

:23:56.:24:02.

collapsed. I am really proud to be an engineer, seeing that. I don't

:24:02.:24:12.
:24:12.:24:13.

like looking at that blank space. Demolitions don't get much bigger

:24:13.:24:16.

than this, but it marks the beginning of the end of these epic

:24:16.:24:26.
:24:26.:24:26.

towers. One down... Several more to You can't see that enough! I want

:24:26.:24:31.

to keep replaying it. You wouldn't want to get that wrong. We would

:24:31.:24:35.

all like to press the button. As I said earlier, to honour your new

:24:36.:24:39.

role in The Flowerpot Gang and A Question Of Sport, we have devised

:24:39.:24:46.

a game especially for you. It is called... It is not A Question Of

:24:46.:24:56.

Sport. It is A Question Of Horticulture! But it is very

:24:56.:25:01.

similar. Behind these squares, there will be a picture of a plant

:25:01.:25:06.

or shrub, and you have to guess what it is. We start with square

:25:06.:25:15.

number one. Buttercup. Yes, but for a bonus point, can you name the

:25:15.:25:25.
:25:25.:25:35.

Latin? The posh name! What was it? Ranunculus. You can have that!

:25:35.:25:43.

Square number two. You planted many of these in Sheffield. Lamb's

:25:43.:25:53.
:25:53.:25:53.

tongue. It is! Let's roll on with number three. See, I was listening.

:25:53.:26:01.

What is that? Very common. Geraniums. Yes! What about number

:26:01.:26:11.
:26:11.:26:14.

four? That is the wood sculpture of me! An extra bonus point if you

:26:14.:26:24.
:26:24.:26:25.

take it home as well! It is in the way, Phil, in the corridor! Four

:26:25.:26:33.

Marks. I would just like to thank Joe Swift for that. Anita Rani has

:26:34.:26:37.

done her chef's whites to find the recipe of a happy marriage from a

:26:37.:26:42.

couple with a record-breaking experience.

:26:42.:26:47.

This is the temple where I was married in my home town of Bradford.

:26:47.:26:51.

But today, I'm going to meet a couple who got married a long, long

:26:52.:26:58.

time before I did. They are believed to be Britain's longest

:26:58.:27:03.

married husband and wife. They wed in the Punjab region around the

:27:03.:27:09.

Coen border between India and Pakistan in 1925. By the time they

:27:09.:27:13.

move to Bradford in the '60s, the couple had already been married 40

:27:13.:27:18.

years. I am going to take them all the way back to where their journey

:27:18.:27:23.

together first began, by recreating the feast they had on their wedding

:27:23.:27:32.

day. He is now 106, and his wife will soon be 100. They speak very

:27:32.:27:39.

little English, so to find out more, we chat in Punjabi. Even though

:27:39.:27:45.

they got married really young, she was only 13 or 14. They would get

:27:45.:27:49.

married, but because the girl was so young and had not come of age,

:27:49.:27:52.

she would stay at home with her parents. It was only when she had

:27:52.:27:56.

matured into a woman Thatcher would leave to go to her husband's house.

:27:56.:28:05.

That happened a lot of. Their villages were not far apart, but he

:28:05.:28:09.

went on a horse and cart to get his bride. The couple have been happily

:28:09.:28:16.

married ever since. They have eight children and 27 grandchildren and

:28:16.:28:21.

23 great grandchildren. What is their secret? Staying with the

:28:21.:28:26.

family, my sisters and my wife look after them. We want to bring back

:28:26.:28:30.

their memories with a big family celebration. I am going to join the

:28:30.:28:35.

daughters in the kitchen and cook up a taste of the 1925 wedding day.

:28:35.:28:39.

When they were married, meat was still in a tree, so only one of

:28:39.:28:44.

today's dishes contains chicken. The other car is a vegetarian. As

:28:44.:28:49.

well as the cauliflower dish, we have a dish of mustard leaves and

:28:49.:28:53.

Dahl, a lentil curry, although today's is made with chickpeas and

:28:53.:29:00.

black lentils. This is what they would have had. 87 years ago,

:29:00.:29:06.

Punjabi cuisine was aimed at sustaining farmworkers, so it was

:29:06.:29:09.

high on calories, heavy in carbohydrates and fats, especially

:29:09.:29:16.

Keith. This is clarified butter, which is a key ingredient in

:29:16.:29:25.

traditional Punjabi cooking. It is ready. The cooking is all done. On

:29:25.:29:29.

to the best bit, the eating. Lots of family and friends have joined

:29:29.:29:33.

us, and on the menu, the same dishes they ate 87 years ago in

:29:33.:29:43.
:29:43.:29:48.

rural Punjab on their wedding day. It is all good. So what is the key

:29:48.:29:51.

ingredient to their long life together? She says, I have just

:29:52.:29:57.

been eating this food my whole life. What a privilege it has been to

:29:57.:30:01.

cooks at a special meal for them. I hope they continue to have a

:30:01.:30:09.

healthy and happy life together. I am having curry for the! Who says

:30:09.:30:15.

Currie is bad for you? They look great. Let's do some e-mails.

:30:16.:30:20.

you for your e-mails on honours for gold medallists. Kevin says, I

:30:20.:30:23.

think the system of giving honours needs looking at. Perhaps they

:30:23.:30:28.

should be given at the end of a career. Does the brilliant

:30:28.:30:33.

taekwondo Stade Jade Jones need an honour at the age of 20? Luke says,

:30:33.:30:37.

I believed the team should be awarded the honour, and it should

:30:37.:30:41.

then be kept in a sporting museum. Cases has what about doctors,

:30:41.:30:45.

teachers? They contribute more to society, and what about the

:30:45.:30:51.

Matt Baker and Alex are joined on the sofa by Flowerpot Gang member Phil Tufnell. Andy Kershaw climbs Scafell Pike in Cumbria but finds the picturesque view ruined by litter. Maggie Aderin-Pocock witnesses the demolition of the Red Road Flats in Glasgow. Miranda Krestovnikoff meets two beavers who are dramatically changing the landscape of a small corner of Devon.