26/02/2018 The One Show


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26/02/2018

Matt Baker and Alex Jones welcome home athletes from Pyeongchang, following Britain's most successful Winter Olympics of all time.


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Hello and welcome

to Monday's One Show.

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With Matt Baker.

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And Alex Jones.

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With the Beast from the East causing

extreme weather across the UK,

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we hope everyone is staying

safe and warm.

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Tonight, we welcome home some people

who should be pretty

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used to the cold by now.

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Yesterday, the 2018 Winter Olympics

in Pyeongchang came to an end.

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It was a Games to remember.

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Dom Parsons, unbelievably, has his

medal! Come on, Great Britain!

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Super-clean. Great Britain's Isabel

Atkin takes the Bronze.

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Christie tries to make it on the

inside.

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Christie crashes out!

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Christie crashes out!

Lizzy Yarnold,

the first British athlete to

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successfully defend her Olympic

title. And for Laura Deas, who

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dreamt of medals, she wins Bronze!

Yes, yes, Billy Morgan with the

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double and triple!

CHEERING.

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CHEERING.

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Having landed back in the UK

only a few hours ago,

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let's welcome home some

of the athletes who made this

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the most successful Winter Olympics

ever for Great Britain.

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Two-time skeleton gold-medallist

and history-maker Lizzy Yarnold.

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Also in skeleton, Olympic debutant

and bronze medallist Laura Deas.

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CHEERING AND APPLAUSE

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The first Brit ever to win a medal

in a skiing event, Izzy Atkin.

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CHEERING AND APPLAUSE

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And our flag-bearer for the closing

ceremony, snowboarder Billy Morgan.

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CHEERING AND APPLAUSE

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Great to welcome, welcome!

And a huge congratulations. Thank

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you for dropping in before even

going home!

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Four of the five medallists here,

Dom Parsons has gone on holiday,

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which is understandable. Would you

say it is colder back here than it

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was in Pyeongchang?

I cannot believe

it was snowing so much when we

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arrived. It was a nice welcome home!

It was so much colder. It feels like

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-26, it says on my phone.

It is

ridiculous, isn't it?

We are ready

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for it, we are Winter athletes.

The

cold and the different time zones,

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it would be 4am now in Pyeongchang?

Don't mention that!

We all fall

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asleep here. All right over their

eyes to mark yes, I am flagging a

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bit.

You are holding a flag a couple of

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ideas ago, how do you some that up,

bringing the most successful Games

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ever to close?

It was amazing, I could not believe

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I was asked to do it. It was an

honour close it.

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Did you know in advance you would be

doing it?

No, I was told in the

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morning. I woke up and they said,

you can do it if you want! Wood

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glued to what you did come up

looking forward having a good chat

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with you all tonight.

And this is

your chance to ask them anything you

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want to know.

And we know that many

have been glued to the Olympics

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coverage over the last fortnight so

what questions have you been dying

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to ask this lot here? Or what

message would you like to give them?

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Let's know why getting in touch at

the usual address.

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The 17th of February 2018 is now

known as 'Super Saturday',

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marking the day Lizzy, Laura

and Izzy all won medals for Team GB.

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Here are some of the people

who helped them to glory.

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We need the usual good start, can

she get under 5.1 to give her a

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cracking shot at this?

I saw the potential for Laura, like

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every athlete, they come in because

they have something unique about

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them and Laura was no exception. She

came from a completely different

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athlete population to any other on

the programme, from horse riding and

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a question which has its own

transfer ability to skeleton. And on

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the track, she was strong with a

strong bearing in terms of the scope

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for future champions.

Having seen her over the last 8-10

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years grow as an individual within

the sport and as an athlete, gaining

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confidence in setting her own part

of why she needs to go, and you can

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see she is someone who cares a lot

about her performance. The team

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around her and making sure she gives

back to everyone who supports her.

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Biggest run of her life.

Starts now.

When Isabel was younger,

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we used to go over and babysit. She

has always been keen to do it and

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interested. Wanting to do the next

thing that she could.

We took her to

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a competition when she was about

ten, 11, and she got a podium. We

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thought, she is in with a shout

here.

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We were on a high when we realised

she had won the medal, it was just

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amazing seeing her so pleased we had

gone to support her.

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The youngest member of Team GB has a

Bronze medal for her efforts.

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Congratulations, Isabel Atkin, her

Olympic debut.

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We are just so proud of her, she has

worked incredibly hard.

The amount

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of training she has put in and her

determination to do it, you know, we

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have got to respect her for that.

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My name is Mervyn and Lizzy kindly

named her slight Mervyn.

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She was doing temp work at the firm

I was working at at the time which

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was 2010. And that was when she was

beginning the skeleton and was just

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leaving a bit extra out. I talked to

her for a while about the sport

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generally and her ambitions and her

determination came out very

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strongly. And I gave her and a bloke

with the money she needed for the

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bit of equipment and it worked from

there. -- I gave her an envelope

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with the money. As I helped Lizzy in

her early years, she kindly put

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Mervyn on her slide. And I was very

proud to have that.

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This could be at least silver for

Lizzy Yarnold, she goes to the

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front!

It shows you the character again,

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she is very rounded and she thinks

of other people. Always wanting to

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give back. She was giving back to me

in one way and she could do it when

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she gives back to a lot of schools

with a lot of work and motivating

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the next generation.

Lizzy Yarnold! Applause.

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A nice surprise, Laura. You nearly

shed a tear.

Nearly got me going.

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Having just got back to the UK, it

is really nice to see some messages

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from friends and family and from the

British public, it has been amazing.

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And a surprisingly relatives, Izzy.

They told me they had done

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something, I did not realise to be

on TV here, it was cute!

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We don't want you to feel left out,

Billy, we do have a message for you

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from your girlfriend Emma Sammy.

It is Sammy, I am so proud of you, I

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can't believe you are an Olympic

medallist. We are watching you back

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in Southampton, everybody is so over

the moon and we can't wait to have

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you back home.

We were just touching on this as we

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went through that, Lizzy. There are

so many volunteers and people so

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generous. So many members of the

team just to get their to the start

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line, and I guess this is now your

opportunity to say thank you and the

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fact that you have done it and to do

your very best.

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Yes, it makes me quite emotional to

think of all The National Lottery

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players, people who have bought

Lottery tickets, they probably

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didn't realise they were helping me

to train three times a day for eight

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years I have been working up to this

when the Olympics. I just could not

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do it. I am on the track by myself

but I certainly do not do it by

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myself.

Where do you do the majority of your

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training, you and Laura?

We are based at the University of

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Bath which has a great track

facility but we do not have an ice

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track in the UK. All we do in the

summit is just endless gym sessions

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and running sessions.

I feel like we

spend our entire life in the gym and

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we definitely see each other more

than our own family and friends. We

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have been away since the end of

September and only home for a couple

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of weeks.

We have no ice track and a gold and

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Bronze Medallist.

Do you go abroad and try it on ice

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before the event?

When it is cold enough to make ice

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on the concrete track, they spray it

with water and then we go abroad. It

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really is six runs of training, six

minutes practice before a

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competition, and that is all you

have. That is against the home

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advantage of an athlete who might

have had 100 runs that season. We

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learn quickly and we work together.

Let's look at the run you did, the

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winning run. We are at home watching

the time going green and red and we

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can see when you go up and down, but

going down the run, how were you of

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how good the run is going?

If I am hitting the walls,

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definitely not! On the last run, I

was trying to navigate around this

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strait between corner nine and 12

and I tapped the wall and we chatted

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with my coach, if I take the hit,

stay aerodynamic and be positive it

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will be a good run. It is impossible

to have a perfect run in the

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skeleton, you just try to make it as

good as possible. As I came through

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the finish line, it did not feel

quick. Usually, you feel the air

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passing your shoulders and you can

tell it is a quick run, I was

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worried it was not good enough.

You are not aware? Until you see the

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number. We were both waiting for

Janine in first position, so that

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was extremely stressful!

The most emotional thing in my life!

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Unbelievable you were both on the

podium at the same time, best

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friends as well. We have a great

picture of you both celebrating

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afterwards. One of the best pictures

I have seen in a long time. Do you

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think it helped each other was

competing? You said, Lizzy, you are

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not get there without Laura, do you

feel the same?

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Absolutely, we came in at the same

time, clueless 19, 20-year-olds. We

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have grown up together doing the

sport. We have not always been on

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the same circuit or physically in

the same place, at the same time,

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but we have both gone through the

highs and lows of the sport. We both

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a good understanding of how great it

feels when it goes well and how

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rubbish it can feel when you don't

do well. We keep each other going.

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It is so important when you are away

for months at a time, it is the same

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for you guys commit you are

competitors on the track and friends

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away from the track and you support

each other.

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You are both fine examples of sheer

determination and you were given an

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opportunity. You will almost pick to

have a go at best and you have an

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Olympic medal.

I remember sitting in an early

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meeting after being selected and

given a presentation about where

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this was going and being told, we

think at least one person in this

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room will in an Olympic medal in the

next two cycles and here we are!

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Amazing! It is incredible and Billy,

we will get to you in a moment, and

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Izzy.

We will indeed.

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We will indeed. Temperatures have

plummeted with some areas set to get

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to minus 15.

That is nothing to this lot! You can

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be sure the critters will be out

tonight.

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Joe has been out with a couple of

Night Riders fighting the tide of

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illegal fly-tipping.

9pm and the residents of Harrow

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settle in for the night and the

Night Riders, Martin and his partner

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Clive, are on a shadowy flight into

the messy world of illegally dumped

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waste. Together, they fight those

who operate above the law.

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It is a 24 hour job clearing up the

18 tonnes of waste dumps daily on

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this borough's Street and I am

joining Martin and Clive to see the

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scale of the problem myself.

Illegal fly-tipping is a huge

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problem around the country. Last

year, there were more than 1 million

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cases in England, arise for the

fourth year running.

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How long have you been doing this?

15 years. I have been doing it a

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year. A year?

Yes. OK, I got the

impression you were an old hand,

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jutting out the route maps.

Tell me about tonight, do you

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expect?

Anything from a mattress to a

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fridge, black bags. Hopefully no

hazardous waste. And if we get black

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bags, stuff like that, we will look

through the bags to see if there is

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evidence. If we find any evidence, I

will pass that to my team to

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investigate in the morning.

Not long into the eight-hour shift

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and the team responds to reports

from Wizard and is that waste on

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doors and furniture has been dumped

in an alleyway. Sometimes the

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problem is so bad there is rubbish

within rubbish.

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within rubbish. How bad is at the

moment?

We average around 17 - 18

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bags. We aim to clear them within

24-hour is.

The round the hours

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operation is welcomed by residents

like Leslie.

How important is it? In

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my opinion, very because it starts

with glittering and then you get

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graffiti. After graffiti, you get

fires and then it leads to more

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anti-social behaviours.

As they work

into the night, Martin says he

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thinks part of the reason they are

busier than ever is because of a

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rise in the number of houses of

multiple occupancy, or H M oh.

We've

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had 40 people in one house.

Obviously, like a normal,

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three-bedroom house. We have enough

bins for a normal family, not for 40

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people, so you also accumulate a lot

more rubbish.

The crew aren't just

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picking up rubbish. It is now 4am

and they have spotted a lone bag of

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waste. They begin searching it to

find clues as to who may have dumped

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it. While locals are topped up in

bed, Martin is searching for

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letters, bank statement or packaging

that will give them an address to

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work from. And he has hit the

jackpot.

I've actually found an

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address of where it has come from so

I will have to leave this back here.

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I wonder how frustrating the Night

Riders find the continual fight

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against fly-tippers. There is an

argument that says if you keep

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clearing them up, then they will

just keep coming. If someone deals

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with it and takes it away. But

actually you can't win if you don't

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either, so you have to keep going.

Yes, we just have to keep plodding

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on. And just keep clearing it and

keeping the residents happy.

It's

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5am, and back at the depot, the

Knight bus McCall is labour. It

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really is shocking, the amount of

waste we have picked up from Sophos,

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mattresses, beds, lots of black bags

and domestic waste, a couple of

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fridges. All of this just dumped on

the street. Martin and Clive's shift

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comes to an end, and as the sun

rises, it is time for the Council's

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investigations team to take over.

Environmental compliance officer

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Andreas Holden is the man in charge

of bringing the fly-tippers to

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justice through fines and

prosecutions.

I will be notified by

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the crew is downstairs of what we

have found and the evidence.

And six

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hours after the Night Riders

discovered the bag of rubbish by a

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bus stop, Andreas has suspect.

It is

a load of correspondence, all

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addressed to the same address. Why

bring the area down? You live here.

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And she does to slip down the road.

Essentially, we will offer them the

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chance to pay the clear up cost or

attend an interview under caution to

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tell us how the waste came to be

here.

So Andreas's message to

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fly-tippers...

I will get you,

eventually. We are hunting. We don't

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get you all the time and we want to

get you every time, but we will get

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you.

Big thanks to everybody who

took part in that film.

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We guess that you were celebrating.

So in what state did you leave the

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village?

I think we were all right.

We had to come back and do the media

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so we had to be sharp.

We went

straight to the closing ceremony as

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well.

And then we then had to kind

of stay awake because we were going

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on to the airport so it was a

situation where we couldn't go to

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bed. We had to stay awake.

I don't

know how they -- I don't think they

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know how they left it.

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Izzy, you're also the youngest

member of Team GB and the first ever

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Brit to win a skiing medal.

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You have also had the chance to try

out for team USA, but at the age of

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15, you decided to try out for Team

GB. How did you come to that

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conclusion, because you actually

beat the US skiers in the final?

I

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think it was first female skier to

win a medal because there is a bit

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of a great area.

Right.

I just knew

that I had dual nationality and I

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was talking to my father at the time

and we went over to meet him and he

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knew that I was not merely as

outspoken as some of the girls on

0:19:480:19:53

the US team, so he thought maybe a

smaller team come a close, smaller

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team would suit me, and obviously it

has. I think the support has been

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amazing.

So it is incredible. Well,

it's worked well for us. And on

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Saturday, you won bronze, bringing

our tally to five medals. Now, this

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was as big a surprise to you as

anybody else, really, wasn't it?

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Yes, I definitely didn't go into the

game is expecting a medal.

And as we

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were just talking about there, that

final trick, you had only landed it

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once before the Olympics?

Yeah, we

were training out on English year

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and it was one of the last chances I

would have to try it. -- on a

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glacier. And if I got two ticks

down, I would have been really happy

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and they were enough to get me a

medal, so that is awesome.

So how do

0:20:470:20:52

you overcome the fear, then? Because

you don't know how it's going to go.

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We were talking earlier on, in the

Summer Olympics, no one is scared of

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running an long jump, are you guys?

It is really scary, dangerous stuff.

0:21:020:21:07

Combined with the competitiveness

and all of that stress, but it is

0:21:070:21:10

also...

The fear factor.

It is

proper, dangerous stuff.

I love the

0:21:100:21:17

fact that when you talk to athletes

who do other sports, everyone thinks

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that they are the only sane ones and

that everyone else is mad. It

0:21:210:21:24

doesn't matter who you talk to.

Everyone thinks that they have made

0:21:240:21:29

the right decision and everyone else

is crazy. But to see all these guys

0:21:290:21:32

doing their thing, it was cool.

And

to think of the respect you all have

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for each other. I know snowboarding

in particular is one where you just

0:21:360:21:40

stand back and you respect some

people that are pushing themselves

0:21:400:21:43

to these limits.

Yes, it is pretty

wild. We would say that we can't let

0:21:430:21:49

the risks. We try and use that to

push the few to the side, but it

0:21:490:21:54

does have consequences if we get it

wrong. But that is what we started

0:21:540:21:58

doing the sport for, and we love it.

That is why we do it.

And as the

0:21:580:22:03

oldest finalist in that final, I

guess you thought it is all or

0:22:030:22:07

nothing?

It just hurts more from

you. I keep getting reminded of my

0:22:070:22:13

age.

You're only 29. You're all

right, honestly.

Keeps happening.

0:22:130:22:21

Between skiing, sledding,

skating and skeleton-ing,

0:22:210:22:23

the Winter Olympics showed

there are many ways

0:22:230:22:25

of getting from A to B.

0:22:250:22:26

Emma Massingale's

just found another.

0:22:260:22:34

Wait till you see what she can do

with board on wheels and

0:22:340:22:38

a couple of ponies.

0:22:380:22:43

I'm Emma Massingale. I have good

horses all over the UK, but now I

0:22:430:22:47

have decided to try something

different. Come on. Let's go! I'm

0:22:470:22:51

taking my two ponies back to their

ancestral home in the Outer

0:22:510:22:54

Hebrides. And for the next 20 days,

my plan is to travel nearly 200

0:22:540:23:02

miles from the south to the tip of

Lewis and Harris in the north. We

0:23:020:23:06

are trying something new. These

ponies are too small for me to

0:23:060:23:11

write, so to add excitement to the

journey, had adopted a mountain

0:23:110:23:14

board for them to pull me along. It

is going to have a quick practice on

0:23:140:23:18

this beautiful beach. I want to make

sure the ponies will work together

0:23:180:23:21

and I can keep my balance on this

board. Will be camping as we go,

0:23:210:23:25

meeting some of the people that work

you and make the somewhat islands

0:23:250:23:28

are home. Stunning as is my little

dog, Inca, who will be travelling in

0:23:280:23:32

a special backpack. Ready to go?

Right, then, boys. Let's go. We are

0:23:320:23:40

heading to Barra over one of the

many causeways built to connect the

0:23:400:23:45

various islands, and my first up is

to get something for dinner tonight.

0:23:450:23:49

Angus John Morrison is one of the

island's top cockle pickers, and

0:23:490:23:53

he's taking me to one of his

favourite spots, which also serves

0:23:530:23:55

another purpose for the island. I

don't think I have search for

0:23:550:24:00

cockles anywhere as beautiful as

this before.

On a nice day, it is

0:24:000:24:04

beautiful.

Finding cockles is a

simple process of breaking the sand

0:24:040:24:09

to locate the big ones, and as we

start, it's not long before the

0:24:090:24:14

beach's other role becomes apparent.

That's crazy. This beautiful stretch

0:24:140:24:18

of sand was first licensed as a

runway in 1936, and is the only

0:24:180:24:24

beating the world to have scheduled

flights. The cockle picking is safe,

0:24:240:24:29

as long as we remain outside of the

marked runway areas. How often would

0:24:290:24:32

you come down here?

I'm coming down

here every day to get cockles for

0:24:320:24:40

the hotels in the summer. They take

maybe 30-40 kilos per week.

In the

0:24:400:24:48

summer months, the cockles can earn

and is £3 per kilo, but they have to

0:24:480:24:52

be the right size.

Not any smaller

than that.

They are so abundant on

0:24:520:24:57

the beach, that it is not long

before we have enough for both

0:24:570:25:00

Angus's hotels and my supper. They

are so tasty. After a good night's

0:25:000:25:08

rest, we are off again. Our next

stop is the island where my ponies

0:25:080:25:16

breed originates from. I will get to

see some of these ponies running

0:25:160:25:19

freely, but to get there we have to

take the ferry and unfortunately it

0:25:190:25:24

is a bit of a rough ride. Oh, my

goodness!

0:25:240:25:33

goodness! A sunny day in the

Hebrides. Luckily, the horses are

0:25:330:25:39

safely housed below, and after a

topic crossing, we eventually make

0:25:390:25:44

it. This is one of the smallest

inhabited islands in the UK, with

0:25:440:25:48

around 150 people living here. With

no supermarkets, supplies about from

0:25:480:25:52

the only shot on the island, run by

Katrina Hawker. And in our case,

0:25:520:25:57

that is dog biscuits and some food

for the ponies.

Hello.

Intel.

You're

0:25:570:26:09

having a wonderful time, aren't you?

Normally, the wild ponies run free

0:26:090:26:14

here. But during the summer, they

are sent to the hills, as they can

0:26:140:26:19

become a bit of a nuisance.

They are

sent away because otherwise they

0:26:190:26:24

become a bit of a pest because they

are still came. They would be in the

0:26:240:26:27

garden and people would start

feeding them and then you can't get

0:26:270:26:30

rid of them.

So I head to the hills,

and as -- it's not long before I see

0:26:300:26:38

my first wild pony. They are so

happy up there. There's something

0:26:380:26:42

truly special about seeing a native

pony in its natural habitat. This

0:26:420:26:47

breed came close to extinction in

the 1970s as the need for working

0:26:470:26:51

ponies diminished. But on my next

up, I find out where they are once

0:26:510:26:54

again a central part of island life.

Nice way to travel in general. We

0:26:540:27:04

have loads of questions from the

viewers. OK, this is quickfire. It

0:27:040:27:10

out of the same question. Lizzy, we

will start with you. Do any of you

0:27:100:27:13

were lucky pants?

Yeah.

No, I try

not to have any superstitions.

I

0:27:130:27:22

don't. I am pretty superstitious but

I don't have special pants.

Its

0:27:220:27:27

thermal, isn't it? Fran, age 13,

would like to know who was your

0:27:270:27:32

inspiration growing up?

Denise

Lewis.

Lucinda Green.

Mine was

0:27:320:27:46

probably a stuntman.

Have we got

time for the music?

What music do

0:27:470:27:56

you listen to?

Grime.

Hip-hop rap.

I

don't listen to anything. I just

0:27:560:28:05

chat with my mates.

We will be

keeping an eye on the very cold

0:28:050:28:09

weather this week and we would like

your help because we want to create

0:28:090:28:12

a people's visual weather report.

Yes, show us how it is affecting

0:28:120:28:16

you. Recorded ten second video. Hold

your phone like this, landscape, to

0:28:160:28:21

show as wherever you are tonight or

tomorrow.

It could be on your way to

0:28:210:28:25

work or school or even with your

pets. If you have a thermometer

0:28:250:28:29

handed, filmed the Tebbit as well.

-- temperature as well.

0:28:290:28:36

Been great to have Lizzy, Izzy,

Laura and Billy with us.

0:28:360:28:38

Let's have one more

big round of applause

0:28:380:28:40

for our Winter Olympians!

0:28:400:28:41

Tomorrow, we'll be back with Sharon

Horgan.

0:28:410:28:47

Before we go, as a tribute to Emma

Chambers, we are going to finish our

0:28:470:28:51

show in Diddley tonight and there is

a whole episode for YouTube enjoy it

0:28:510:28:55

later on tonight.

Knock- knock.

Who's there?

Ronnie.

Ronnie who?

0:28:550:29:07

Ronnie Barker. It would be funny if

Ronnie Barker came to your door.

0:29:070:29:13

Yes. I'm not quite sure you

understand how these jokes work.

0:29:130:29:17

Knock knock.

Who's there?

Belief.

Believe.

0:29:170:29:30

Matt Baker and Alex Jones welcome home athletes from Pyeongchang, following Britain's most successful Winter Olympics of all time.